University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)

 - Class of 1962

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University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1962 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 220 of the 1962 volume:

1962 IVY CONTENTS Academics Activities Organizations Athletics Seniors Page 12 Page 50 Page 84 Page 130 Page 162During the past three years since IVY last went to press, the most significant change in the UW-M of then and now has been the tremendous rate of her GROWTH. Today we arc a far more significant asset to our community, an urban university, offering greater facilities and better training to intent students. Do you feel this change? Arc you as fascinated as we are by the dizzy pace of our growth, the hum of steady integrated progress, the feeling of moving as Whitman would say suddenly "onward and outward?” This is the spirit that thrilling-ly vibrates this campus; it is also the theme that dominates this year's IVY. 3trdalus, the architect of the famed Labyrinth for the Minotaur of Crete, was imprisoned 'ey King Minos as punishment for revealing the structures’ secret to the Athenians. To escape. Oaedalus and his son, Icarus, made a pair of rings duplicating the flight of birds. As they mt them on. Daedalus warned Icarus to keep a n ill die course over the sea. If he flew too high, ir said, the sun might melt the glue and the rings drop off. Soon the two men set upon their light; tut disregarding his fathers warning, and I lowing his new and wonderful power to go to iis head. Icarus soared up, higher and higher. 7oolishly. he payed no heed to Daedalus’ an-’wished commands until he dropped helplessly nto the sea. his wings melted from the sun’s teat. Daedalus reached safely in near-by Sicily. How depressing it was for students attending tire l nivcrsity ol Wisconsin-Milwaukee four years ago. to be a part of an institution which seemingly existed as a dead weight, so never any different. No changes, at least measurable to our eyes, gave us any clue that the school was growing any way but in enrollment numlxTs. VVc were hunting at our scams: faculty members stacked into small cubicles, no room for classes, erosvdcd dingy cafeterias, a library packed with students, and barely passable corridors. And then, suddenly, with little seaming, new buildings began appearing. Epsash ball ook some of the spill over of heavily scheduled classes, the science building sprang up in one short year. Today. Pierce and Garland halls have been assimilated into the university, a fine arts building is finished, and the Union expansion is now in progress. But it seems that our view was misleading: these buildings did not appear overnight as if by magic, nor were plans hastily introduces! and accepted. 50 During the period of planning, when progress appeared to level off to us. ideas were being formulated which would change the whole concept of the university's existence. We were becoming an urban university introducing far-reaching and significant ramifications. There is an important lesson in the Greek legend of Daedalus and Iranis told above, one which students on ibis campus should accept. Our flight, the change from a small college concept to that of a strong urban university, demands careful prodding, a middle course trail and pace. The concept, process and conduct of education is a vital element to even- man, community. and country, too significant to be hastily or recklessly guided. Unlike Icarus, we move cautiously, careful not to throw ourselves into the sea or in our ease the vast body of mediocrity. Like Daedalus we move swiftly toward our goai: unlike him. we can never completely reach this because there is always another farther reaching one to take its place even bforjwe achieve the first. Education is a continuous process measured by the quality and success of our flight and by the distance we gain. Only upon realizing this can we appreciate the cautiousness of those who govern our growth. To sas we have and are growing only physically would indeed be a grave error; our curriculum has been expanded, varied programs broadened ami revitalized, and most important of all our students somehow been injected with a greater sense of responsibility toward themselves and their education. Our graduate program has been expanded in many fields including advance studies now offered in English and history; the education graduate studies have been expanded, while others have either been revitalized or are in the process of lie-coming realities. Similarly, the effective night school program has bbeen developed to better serve the community through advance formal training in both cultural and academic fields.I-ook at how our staff has grown! Within the span of a few short years, over 265 additions have been made to the faculty staff alone, according to the office of Joseph W. Kenny, secretary of the faculty. This number is far in exeexs of the number of resignations, replacements. or retirements accepted. A larger, better trained faculty is needed to develop and put into practice the expanded curriculum. Civil service workers have increased over the years until this years records show an all time high. But what of the students? Aren't they the ones for whom all these changes arc being made: a university grows carefully as a string of ivy. twisting, bending, stretching and molding to the needs of its students. How has the student, in turn, reflected the success «»f these changes? There has been a change in student attitudes, not a magnifident one. hut significant if considering that more than just the r« oi of students potentials arc now being ap|Kil.Stop into the Art Dc|iartm nt for a few moments and feel the underlying, almost electrical feeling that pervade the atmosphere. Cheek into the Education classes ami listen to students' comments; note the l eRinnings ol professionalism. How much card playing is found on campus compared to oilier yean? Notice how reluctant students are to participate in extracurricular activities lest they interfere with their studies. There is a change in us wherever you look: it appears to be maturity, half the rcnli a-tion of more worthwhile values and half an increased hunger for adult intellectual food, a needed craving for students. IEducation seeks to advance man: ii attempt to assist him in adjusting to the life constantly altered by the very progress it fosters. To do so cucccssfully. l'W M must improve and readjust too. But why to an urban university concept? One reason is I he significant number of students from this area that compose the student body and the far-reaching impact it will have on providing this community with qualified professional people; IJW-M can increase the overall caliber of her city through education of tlic citizenry. It can provide facilities for civic use of educational value, just as it makes readily available opportunities to expand and develop cultural and intellectual interests. What is most exciting about our growth is that wc are moving forward, steadily, with little sign in the future of stopping or even feeling stymies!. Bring a part of this institution makes you feel a lot like Daedalus must have felt as he glided majestically and safely to Sicily. Wc not only have the potential in our hands, the knowledge of how to fly. but we have the sense and the leadership to control it. 9“This must be Japanese interior decorating, no furniture! ' "You sit on the floor! Don’t ask foolish questions." “Please, shout! I can’t hear you." "I can't find ntv English class. "Br-r-r. Is this a building or a giant Eskimo igloo?" "Where is nty advisor? lie's moved!" Havoc reigned for a feu weeks as "Operation Big Move” took place on campus; thousands of } ounds of equipment, books and teachers were carted and shiltcd from building to building by workmen. (Actually the faculty and staff walked.) In the new Science building, many of the rooms were without furniture when students fitst Ixgan classes. Praise and Garland halls, newly acquired from the Milwaukee Downer Seminary, were without heat for several chilly days. Rejuvinating and redecorating. in these halls, went into full, noisy swing around the occupied classrooms. As if-this wasn't enough, many students, including old-timers became l«wt. searching for advisors that were moved and classes now held in strange, new buildings. But. when it’s all over, and it still isn't. I’VV-M will have more room in which to grow. Heaven knows, we need it!Operation Big Move MAKCAKEI Mt.LLKOY. hi:g-li h department tecitun, doesn't deem loo lupp with like unpacking jnh that Ur 4hc.nl. "NO THAT'S not Santa, ami NOMINEE FOR the understatement of the there are no elevatots, and of vear: "Operation lilg move tn a trig Johl” course he's tired, and it tales longer that way, and . . , " 111 TYPICAL HARDWORKING UW-M Mud-«nt« MMdy on the firtt floor of the library From the first day he enters UWM, the student finds a multitude of opportunities and services available to him as he begins the process of "sifting and winnowing." The many textbooks, lectures and discussions front which he draws facts, and a knowledge of the discoveries of the past arc invaluable to him in shaping his future. Opportunities for individual as well as group ex-perimentation and research are available in any field of special interest the student may have. A student may work in the fields of zoology, chemistry, botany or psychology in the newly completed Laphain Hall or in the fields of Secondary, Elementary, and Exceptional Education in the recently acquired Garland and Pcarsc Halls. Some students will be interested in the Art Department and Music Department where they will spend many hours at their work and look forward with anticipation to the opening of the new Fine Arts building this year. Seminars and workshops for probing more deeply into an area of interest are also offered. Variety in Unity For other students the annual business L ay of the Commerce Department will hold particular attraction and the Downtown Campus will undoubtedly provide many new and extiling experiences. Many students interested in mathematics and sciences will lirnl tire School ol Engineering the answer to their plans for the future. Still others will study in the fields of pharmacy, law, library science, nursing, home economics and physical education. Opportunities further exist for the outstanding student who wants to do work of greater depth and scope. He may enroll in the Honors Program w’hich was inaugurated in the fall of l?Ki0.f)l in the College of Letters and Science. This program leads to the degrees Bachelor of Arts (Honors) and Bachelor of Science (Honors) . Included in this program arc separate classes, special laboratories and discussion sections and individual tutorials. Content and pace of these courses arc adapted to students w ho have chosen to do intensive work in the course. DURING THE Provost's Inspection, Major Edward Belts present Cadet Major E«l .ml D. Kiwpllr with the Chicago Tribune Silver Medal Award for the outstanding Junior In ROTC at t W M 14 RT STUDENT Kara Skripka ponder over her wire mri planer creation. The University of Wisconsin-Milwaukce also has a great asset in its foreign students. Coming from all pans of the world, these students bring new ideas, customs, and ways of life lo the American student. Students from such countries as China. Africa, and Hungary, attend UW-M. Through discussions of ideas with these students the UW-M student increases his knowledge of other peoples and also may gain insight into other ihoughrs and philosophies. In this way the student may ex pans! his mind and open it to world problems, thus increasing his understanding of other peoples. To the individual student this vast venture at the University may seem almost overwhelming at the start, hut he soon finds out that there arc many, eager and waiting to help him. The Counseling Department administers a battery of guidance and placement tests which may then be evaluated and discussed by the counselor and the student in a following interview. Vocational interests, academic area abilities and future plans of the student arc considered. This office also offers a course in College Reading lor reading improvement and pointers on how to study. Assisting the student in financing his education is the Department of Financial Aids. Scholarship and loans of various types are available for students who qualify. In addition, the Placement Office has list of job openings for college students and runs an extensive program placing UW-M graduates in jobs. FOREIGN STUDENT ADVISOR Min Marie Merkel chat rl«h foreign •tmlenu at a tea given In tbeir honor."WHAT OO vote mean, 'What is Itrr "MAY I have a time cable, please?” THE DISCUSSIONS that take place over history I woks are not "to be believed!" . . . onc-hundrcd sixteen . . . one-hun-dtrd rerentcen . . . ONE-HUNDRED EIGHTEEN! 16 EXAMS COMING UP! So students bone up!From Art to IBM BOOKS. BOOKS, ami nunc IkxiU. Book More Maff rncinlien nrrparc for the Miulenl null after exanu and bcloie rrpnniiofl. Important also is the student's physical wellbeing which is entrusted to the Medical Office. A doctor and two nurses are on duty to serve the Student in any emergencies and health problems in general Annual tuberculosis tests are administered to all students by the Medical Office. Undoubtedly one of the most valuable aids to the student is the UW-M library. In addition to shelves of general reference hooks, the library offers both a periodical room and a reserve room which hold many volumes that supplement textbooks and class lectures. As well as providing facts and figures, the library serves as a quiet place in which students may study. Nearly overflowing with students, the library is to be expanded under the UW-M Community Center project now underway. An invaluable aid to the elementary education student is the UW-M curriculum library. This library contains a library of children's books, a collection of elementary school text books, a collection of filmstrip ami records for classroom use and countless other aids for the student teacher. All of these opportunities and service are offered at the University to make every student's education more pleasant and thorough, liy tak ing advantage of these opportunities, the student enriches his education as well ;w his jx-r-sonal growth. MR LEE MORTAG pulicnilt iom the 899. W9 IBM cards floating around during repstra-linn. 17Mentor of Progress J. MARTIN KLOTSCflE. former president ol the Milwaukee State Teachers College, in 1956 was installed as provost of the new University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. Long associated with this school, he received his own Ph.D. from the Madison campus and had been president of the Milwaukee campus and an instructor of history there for thittcen sears. Dining that time he became noted for his contributions to the field of international relations, and was thrice named Director ol the Institute of World Affairs. In 1953, he received the honored position of consular in Germany for the United States Office of Education. 18Counselor of Innovation CONRAI) ELVEMJEM became president oI the University of Wisconsin in 1958 preceded by many years of outstanding academic and scientific achievements. A Phi Beta Kappa, lie studied at Cambridge and at the University of Wisconsin, where he became chairman of the Department of Biochemistry. During that lime he made numerous contributions to the field of biochemistry and was presented the Mead Johnson award for his research concerning the Vitamin B Complex. He then Isecamc Dean of the Graduate School, followed by his appointment to the presidency. Dr. Joseph G. Baier Mr. Baier, Dean o! the College of Let ters and Science, has immediate supervision of the affairs ol that College, lie is the presiding officer of his faculty. The major efforts of the Dean arc directed toward encouraging continuing scholarship on (he part of his faculty and toward improving the instructional program to meet the needs of students in the College of letters and Science as well as those in other academic units serviced by the College. A Professor of oology. l)r. Baier has published many articles on this subject. Dr. Merlin L. Hayes Dr. Hayes, Associate Dean of Letters and Science, is in charge of academic matters pertaining to the .student’s program. In his office, cite student’s record is checked to see that course and curriculum requirements arc being met and that the necessary grade-point average is maintained. 20 Dr. Robert F. Roeming As Associate Dean of the College of Letters and Science, Mr. Roeming is assigned responsibilities by the Dean in all matters relating to curriculum development and to the establishment of the program and budget for each summer session, in the appointment of the part-time Half. In addition he acts at the request of the Provost as coordinator of the teaching and admission program of the School of NursingUWM Architects Dr. George W Denemark I'hc supervision of (lie program of the School of Education in all of its departments is the responsibility of Dean Dene-mark. He verves also as chairman of the Graduate Education Faculty and consults with graduate students who arc pursuing advanced degrees in Education. Co-author of the recent pamphlet. Human Variability and rawing, and of numerous articles in professional journals. Dr. Denemark is currently serving on editorial and executive board of a number of organizations concerned with curriculum and teacher education. Dr. Frank M Himmelmann s Associate Dean and Professor of tin School ol Education, Dr. Hitmnclmann is the Director of undergraduate teacher education curriculum . admissions to the School of Education, certification and international education Dr. Maxwell M. Freeman As Associate Dean ol the Graduate-School, Mr. Free man administers all graduate programs on the Milwaukee campus ol the University of Wisconsin. He i» in charge admissions, advises graduate students and faculty, supervises the curricula of tin- various graduate programs, and is an ex-officio member of all Graduate Sc hool committees. Dr. Freeman is also chairman of the joint Standing Committee on Graduate- Education, a subcommittee of the joint staff | the Coordinating Committee foi Higher Education.James Van Vleet Mr. VanVlcct, Director of the Division ol Engineering, coordinates the font dr-part moms in his college. These arc the Civil Engineering. Engincci Drawing. Electrical Engineering, and Mechanics and Mechanical Engineering groups. His office also helps the student engineers by keeping their records, processing applications for read mission and in other ways assists them. He has published many articles on the profts sional grow th and development of engineers and also has patents on chemical processing equipment. Dr. Fredrick Olson Dr. Herbert F. Klingman Dr. Klingman. director of the University of Wisconsin School of Commerce. Milwaukee Division, is a consultant to business and the Federal Government on problems of general policy, business organization, and financial management. He is the author of numerous monographs, hooks, and articles in the field of business management. As Associate Dean of the Extension Division, Mr. Olson is the direclor of the state wide program of University Extension Division non-credit classes. Some of these include the Institute for World Affairs Education and the Bureau of Government for state employees. Mr. Olson has written articles for the Wisconsin Mazaginc of History and the Historical Messenger. 22. . Navigators )onald A. Woods Mr. Woods Director ol University Li iraries, determines with lire Library Com-nittce ll»c general rules and buying poli-:ics of the libraries on campus, lie also di rets the library stall and budgets the avail-tblc funds. Dr. Adolph A Suppan .Vs Director r»r the Summer Session, Dr. Suppan coordinates the summer schedule which comes from the deans and departments. He also is the administrator or the Summer rt Festival which brings artists, poets, composers, and writers to the cain-putf. A Professor o{ English, who teaches in the philosophy department. Dr. Suppan lias also wiilten an aitirlr lor the Salur hn Ili'vinv and other magazine - Joseph W Kenny As Seer Liars ol the Faculty, Mr. Kenny is the educational archivist and secretary ol the various U V M faculties, lie maintains the records of the faculty and personnel. Mr. Kenny is also responsible lor space utilization ol university buildings and for telephone and I.B.M. operation .Dr. Louis C. Stamatakos Miss Charolotte Wollaeger As Dean of Men. Mr. Stamatakos has responsibilities in varying degree with regard 10: New Student Week, student organizations, social event , men's housing, the UW-M Union, jsersonal counseling for male students, and general conduct and disciplinary problem of UW-M students and student groups. The Dean of Men is Chairman of SLIC. advisor to USG and the Intrrfraternitv Council, and is a member of a number of University committees. Dean Stamatakos lias written articles lot Sfhnnl and Sortrly, the Prnonnrl ana Guidance Journal, and the UW-M Clin-hirr. As Dean of Women, Miss Wollaeger ha m s]M mibilitirs in regard to the Women's and Social Affairs Departments of USG, sororities, and general conduct of students and student group . Miss Wollaeger is associate chairman of SI.1C, a member of various university committees, ant! advisor to tire Pan Hellenic Council. She provides personal counseling lot women students. . . . And Makers Of Wings Robert E. Norris Mr. Norris. Dean of Student Affairs, is the coordinator of admission anti record , counseling and guidance, financial aids, medical service , placement, anti student arfixitic . 24Miss Irene M. Bozak V Diicetoi of Vdmissions and Records, ficv Roz.ik is responsible for the admission of all new Freshmen and transfer students: Cm the planning and carrying out of regis-nation procedures: and for the keeping of the student's academic records including the issuing of grade reports and transcripts: and the determination of eligibility for honors anti lor graduation. Dr. Bon A. Sullivan Under the direction Ur. Sullivan, the Department of Student Counseling is responsible for the academic, vocational and psychological counseling of students. It conducts various testing programs, maintains an Occupational Information library and conducts the Study Techniques seminars and the College Reading classes. Special counseling services for foreign students are also provided Dr. Lee H. Mathews Dr. Mathews. Director of Placement, provides assistance to all l'W-M seniors, graduate students and alumni in finding employment suitable to their training and experience. General career counseling is available to all students requesting information. Neal D. Clement As Director of Financial Aids. Mr. Clement's duties include handling student education loans, administrating continuing scholarships, and finding employment for University of Wisconsin-Milwaukce students having financial problems. He is the Student Organizations Financial Advisor. 25"ACCORDING TO sour examination worn iml imcmi measurements, jou should do well in the piolcwioo you've chosen." uiuia Dr. Ben A. Sullivan, director of coumdlng and guidance. All counselors »|«ctxl long hour advicing timlcnu on vocational inlcrctCi The Pathfinders "Am I rut out to become a journalist? "Should I continue on through school in a chemistry course, or would an economics major be In-iter suited to my abilities and interests?” These problems and many others that arise Cor r V M students can often be ironed out through .1 discussion with one of the members of the Counseling Department. Deeply interested in the academic and social well-being of the student Imdy. the cmmseling stall is always ready to help am student who (intis himsdl undecided about his future or faced with college or family difficulties. Olten a solution ran l e found to even the most difficult pioblem when a student is able to discuss it with a capable and interested counselor. Located in M219, the Counseling Department adminisiers a battery of guidance and placement tests designed to measure an individual’s interest ami abilities in such fields as mathematics, science’, I nglisli and (lie social studies. After taking these tests, the- student may meet with a counselor to discuss the ir results and to consider educational and vocational plans. 26Another series of tests also administered by this office determines a student’s reading ability and indicates in which phase of reading — vocabulary, speed, or comprehension — he has difficulties. A college reading course for the improvement of these aspects of reading is offered by the Counseling Department: it also provides the student with pointers on how to study well. The counseling office maintains a Vocational Library which offers pamphlets, leaflets, hooks and circulars concerning various fields of study. Those arc of great value to the student who is undecided as to his career choice or who desires more information on the field of study he has already chosen. The library also includes a collection of bulletins from colleges throughout the United States which are available to students considering transfer to another university. In addition, volumes of professional books and reference materials arc available to the counseling staff memlxTv MARILYN JAHN of the counseling staff administer guidance and placement tests to incoming freshmen. PRK5IDF.NT OF the UW-M International Club, Leritebo Semie from Addis Ababa, Fthiopia points out his American home to Foreign Student Counselor, Miss Marie Meriet. 27Foragers Into Knowledge DR. HERMAN WEIL, frofmor «f |Mulio|agy, is ihc chair-man of the Honor Committee-College of letters and Science. The Honors Program is a plan whereby ihc student with above average intelligence, an inquisitive mind, and an insatiable desire for knowledge can work with other students with the same qualifications at an accelerated rate of study. Honors courses, through their increased reading assignments ami extra projects, give the student a chance to develop an understanding of the material beyond that usually attained. Because the classes are small, the students receive more individual attention and ate able to engage in more meaningful group discussions. Initial requirements for enrollment in an Honors Course are the attainment of a superior high school scholastic record and high scoics in pre-enrollment testing. In order to continue enrollment in Honors Courses, a student must maintain a .S.fl average. At the conclusion of a student's sophomore year, he may be eligible for sophomore Honors and, later, may graduate with a B.S. (Honors) or a B.A. (Honors) degree. If an Honors student prefers to elect a major, he may lake Honors courses only in his major and receive "Honors in the Major." I here arc many Honors Courses from which to choose, and the program i being expanded. Honors courses arc a uniepic experience and offer a challenge to students — a challenge which all too often has been neglected in present day education. It is dcsirt'd that the students taking Honors Courses should acquire a workable understanding ol the subject and an interest in pursuing the information they arc studying into broader areas. Those who undertake the challenge offered by such course arc those whose contributions will perpetuate the name of our University in its task of preparing future leaders to face the world. 28 ROGER WONG anil Gerald Nelc rn have a question for Hr. Robert CftMello during an Honors tloiom tab period.LOIS STICHM. Jerome llalchcn . Ronald Seder. John Schiraanxky, ami Allen Stheverwr listen intently during their Honor Spanish class. DAVID WARNER peers anxiously at a slide of xylrrn and phloem cells in his Honors IV.fanv rlass CAROL SALMON, Rosetnarir Kopp, and Edward Ja d cvrxki ponder oser the intri racirs of Honors Experimental Psychology.Innovation and change have prevailed as two important elements of the US Army ROTC staffs program during the last three years. Most of the changes can be accredited to Lt. Col. Kenneth L. Scott and Lt. Col. Franklin Werner, in charge of the operation, who have broadened the academic program, encouraged school spirit as well as F-spi it de Corps, and placed more sttess on cadet personal development. Recent summer camp ratings measured the success of the changes. In a previous year. UW-M finished thirty-second out of thirty-three schools attending summer ramp at Fort Riley, Kansas I-ast year, they lorg-cd their way up to sixth place among 12 entrees. Pershing Rifles, the national cadet fraternity along with Scabbard and Blade, an honor organization. proside a program of activities which include field trips, advance study to broaden cadet experience, in addition to tactical problems. Other RO I C ram|ms activities include a turkey shoot, a protocol for cadets to meet socially with their officers and wives, and even an ROTC Glee Club. ROTC-Progress on the March A GR NDU TK ill Woe Point. In lOy.i ami later the Command and General Staff C ollcjte. anil ilie Armed Forces .Staff College. Lt. Col. Kenneth L Stoll heads the ROTC training pro-gram at UW-M. AS DIRECTOR of the UW-M Lihutry. Ptofnaor D Woods accepts column containing the official Anns Hisiois of World War II and Korea from 1.1. Cnl K. l_ Scott, l xiinn on and intcirsicd in the donation i John Tiicano. a mcnilx-r »f the Mistnrr department whose special field it Military History. LT. COL IranUin Werner, aanditc Pro-feasor of Military Science and senior counsetrn fo cadets, n a graduate of the University of lllinoia: he also served in Korea during the confliri.ROTC MILITARY COUNCIL 1961-62. gmcm social jtihllin o( | he Cm let (on . Im row: ( .idet Lt. Robot C I linijii. Pie . ROTC Ranger : Cadet Lt Cnl. John G. ClKtn. Commanding Officer 2nd Bn.; Cadet Col. Edward J. Bird. Commander ROTC Biigade of Caden and Pro of the Military Council: Honorary Cadet Cad. Eleanor Kowikc; Cadet Major I ante f.. Bradherry. Commanding Officer of Pershing Rifle . 2nd row: Cadet Sgt. l»t Claw. William F. Krause. Director lOTC Band; Cadet Major Errol G. Ilohmann. I'rr of Scabbard ami Blade; Cadet Cap! U niel J. Chopp. Pre ROTC dec Club. Not pictured: Cadet Lt. Col. Prter P ButCe. Commanding Officer. I » Bn MILITARY PROPERTY Custodian, Mr. Hamid Peterson, measures a new firshman. Cadet |ohn B. Keen, for liis basic nmne uniform as As 't MPC. Mr. Bernard Zastrnw. assists b) trying a jutlr of imuser f«»r sire. 31I'N'DF.K 1 ML clo«e guidance and training ul (jilu (j|K. fames Rradherry, the crack drill train. I'crdiing Rifles. per-fonn in competition during tire R V Drill Meet lu Chicago; they flnifhcd eighth out of 28 entree In Regimental cooipeti- ROTC Expands Program, Outlook lion, the "Blackjack ' finished third. Energetic PR memlier practice drill four hour a week plut longer liouti on weci-end . Two yean ago, Rradherry took over the group and polUhed litem for national competition. Tim year, abounding with enthusiasm, the cadctt entered homecoming float competition and captttrrd second place in University Sing III without so much as a shot being fired. A greater feeling ol pride has crept into the ROTC group, a feeling which lias revitalized the established organization and is gradually swelling the ranks mi that more and more qualified olliccrs are being trained and graduated from UW-M. This year alone, many more students have volunteered for the training program and a far greater percentage remain, probably because they no longer feel uncomfortably drawn into military activities anti left out of contact with school activities that still are of active interest to them. Now, with an expanded program that reaches out into new interests for the students, while maintaining the rigorous standards of the Army, tTW-M'x military science department bet. ter serves it's students, school, community, and country. ROTC BRIGADE STAFF AND BATTALION COMMANDERS 1961. guide the cadet training program Seated, left to right: Cadri Lt. Col. Peter P. Burke. CO ]»t Bn : Cadet Col Ed want J Bird Brigade CO; Cadet It Col John C. Giffen, CO 2nd Bn. Standing left to right: Cadet Capt. Carr F. Money. Brigade S-2: Cadet Major James A. Dcchctl. Brigade S-4; Cadet Major Ronald B. Ilrhn. Brl-gadc S I; Cadet Major F.riol G. Hohmann. Brigade 5-S: and Cadet John C. Lark-ings. Brigade Executive Officer.PR PI EDGES uml active prepare for a day and a hall on a field nrrriir. including a forced march, capturing an objective, and night guard. AS CLOSELY a possible. actual battle conditions are simulated during the Kettle Morraine rcerriw planned by operation officer Cadet l.t. Boh Schmidt. PROUD RO 1C cadet title their hotnecomtng cntr down Wisconsin Avenue: objective1, the Prwvow'l Awatd: mi (come — raptuted! WEARY CADETS “tale five" for a water break: appneri-matrlv 80 Undents participated. ROTC CI.F.E club singers perform at the I9fil Military Protocol under the ditvetion of Dennis Swnbonki."This is Your World Now" CADETS CAPT. Gary Sidney. I.i. Col. Peter Burke aiul Mj|di Jimo Dechert nnJo.nl tlsdr gear ai fort Riley ’’Blood. sweat and almost tears.” that’ how I’d drsflilK- some of the- feelings you iX|K-ricncc at summer tamp. I’ve made up a list of gripes, not that the gripes themselves arc significant, but they are an essential part of training. The army, you see. has these old-fashioned ideas that officers arc tough men. stronger than any in an outfit: you get no pam| cring during training. So. all during this period, we griped, griped, and occasionally, for a change of pace, complained. Arriving at Ft. Riley. Kansas, one is greeted by the confusion which is typical of the army; you don't know where you’re going, what you're doing, or even why you’re doing something. Later on I discover this is my fault: ’’Get with it man. this is your world now.” you’re told. Then, after a rather hasty and brief orientation, you’re herded into an old, broken down, pre-war barrack with 4.1 other men and told that you’re now a part of the world's most modern army, the I’S army. Mil ITARY STUDENTS at ramp get arqualnic.1 with all phases ( bailie. Above ilicy paitld| air in a field artillery demonstration with lise ammunition. Alter ramp, cadets choose which branch of the service they want to terse in. 34 “WHAM." . . . then, the recoil Ret a use marksmanship Is Hifsml at camp, each cadet must pass an Ml rifle qualifv. ing examination with liolh nationals and moving targets"DANSEl'RS" in fjtiRiie boots air participating in a ret (ration period designed to relieve tcniiom yet keep cadet mind active and alert. The quarters aren't really half bad. but the food! Potatoes! Potatoes! Potatoes! Potatoes for breakfast ' potatoes for lunch, and potatoes for supper. Grilled, ftied. french-fried, hash, baked, mashed, and fricassied potatoes; one begins to look like a potato after six weeks of this. And the army cooks, those jokers throw everything but the KP's jnto the pot! Kansas is an impressive state; one of the fellas descrilxrs it as a "desert with grass." Hut even this is a gross understatement. Crawling through the fields in 101 degrees is enough to make anyone quit the army, but lor some reason, perhaps re s|M nsihiliiy to country or self, you don’t. "Get with it. man. this is your world," you say. But now you can add. "for two more lousy weeks." The ground is hot and dusty and the air is warm and moist; result-faces caked with sweat and dry mud. muck that gets into your pores and irritates you to no end. "Get with it man." you assure yourself. Living with fellows in this narrowed down world for six weeks is irritating: there are lots of fights as a result. We always get into an argument on who hates Fott Riley most One fellow says. "I hate it more than you." The other replies. "Oh. no. you don't! 1 hate it more than you!" In this manner many brawls start which arc recreation in themselves, wc have little fun here, you sec: the atmosphere is like the landscape. monotonous. When the last das ol camp finally comes, everyone is ecstatically happy: 1800 men clear the grounds in less than an hour. Five sergeants are almost trampled to death. I-atrr, much later, after the insignificant details ate forgotten, the gripes arc minimized and you begin to realize the army is really quite organized considering how large it is. And you appreciate the tacky (you thought) sergeants, the rigorous training, the time spent improving yourself, oxen the confidence sou carry home with you so whenever the sledding gets rough you can say. "Get with it. man, this is sour world now." And somehow again, this keeps you plugging. 35— Health and "Wealth' -fare S’l’KSF JOCONONI ibeclt the weight nl Valerie DraVin Cut your finger? Have a sliver? Head for the Health (inter. Front eight in the morning in four in the afternoon Miss Peat I Anspurgcr. R.N., ami Miss |o Cononi, R.N., are on duty. Servite foi hotli campuses is consolidated on the Kenwood Campus in the second lloor office in the main building. The two nurses arc on hand to dispense first aid throughout the lunch hour. In addition Dr. Glenn Franke. M.D. the director of the Center, lias office hours in the afternoon on Mondays and Fridays ami in the mottling on Tuesdays. Wednesdays and Thursdays. Initial doctor service is offered hut those with a definite illness arc referred to their family doctors Dr. Franke. of course, attends to out-of-town cases. While supplying everything from hand-aids to safety pins and doctoring sick or wounded students. the Health Center also works to control tuberculosis through constant checkups. Each year, tuberculin skin tests arc administered by the medical office to all University students. If a test should prove | osifi e. the student will Im-referred to the T B. control center for x-rays and subsequent treatment."OH IT can ! he a« bad as ihai“ ;i suite Neil rirtnrnc, school financial advisor — "We'll r what we can do — a loan or a Job Do yoti until io go io college? II you need a jolt, or if your student organization has a financial problem, tin man io see is Neil Clement, Director of Financial Aids. Ditcitor of Student Employment, and Student Organization Advisor. Any student or organization with a financial problem is given a helping hand by means ol a job or financial advice In the arra of Financial Aids. Mr. Clement is the Alpha and Omega for Students. In his three years as Ditcctnt of Financial Aid. he has ndmimslrred 590.000 to 2.255 students through National Defense Funds. UW-M aids, and scholarship such as the Harvey M. Sch wander scholarship feu journalism students, the Winnie Memorial fund lor a student majoring in deaf education, and many others. Wondering what Mr. Clement is like? Well, he has a rollicking laugh, congenial attitude, and fine sense of humor. He disclosed that he is a giaduatc major in psychology from Montana University, happily married, and interested in helping students. 37Ronald R. Helm President Thoma R«« mrranr Vice-President Eve Pulmc Secretary USG Meets Students' Needs Thanks 10 the University Student Government, UW-M students have numerous services to meet the collegiate's social. cultural, anti academic needs. With the help of the Student legislature and it thirty commissions divided among nine departments, USG is one of the top promoters of UW-M. The student’s official voice, the Uni-versus indent Legislature. convenes at K: Ki p.M. in the Union cafeteria. Before onlookers our representatives raise their voices while grappling with such prolr lent as student parking, bus service, even improving the relationship between UW-M and foreign countries through the channels of the United National Student Association President Ronald Hehn keeps order at the meetings, and makes sure that such problems as Homecoming, University Sing and countless other bills come before the legislature. Before leaving USG. something should l c said about the departments which carry out the legislature's commands Needless to say these committees can’t, won’t, and don’t pass the "buck.” One of these departments is the Justice Department. ’’Court is now in session,” says Chief Justice Allen Dcnnesberg as he convenes the Superior Judiciary and its nine student justices. Any UW-M student who slips over the straight and narrow in regard to school rules comes before these stern purveyors of justice. These justices take a load off «he Dean’s shoulders by passing judgement on those students who have comitted minor of-Tenses like not dropping a coin in the parking meter. Chairman Mike Price heads the Department of Academic Affairs. Full academic participation is the goal of Academic Affairs. This goal is forwarded by five commissions: Academic Freedom, which promotes the Wisconsin Idea of Academic Freedom: Curriculum, which evaluates courses; Library and Exam Files: Orientation; and Scholarship, which deals with distribution of funds and helps Mi. Clement. Director of Financial Aids. UW-M with 10,000 students, participates in world affairs through Kurt Hrunniug. If you want to sec the world, see Kurt and the Travel Commission. The Foreign Exchange program, foreign student problems, and scholarships are part cil his department. International Affairs. which promotes the cultural assets of UW-M. 38W r Bill Men Treasurer PEGGY REUTF.R adds another report to I'SG's already IiuIkuijc files.I SC PRESIDENT Ronald Hehn pm careful condilrrallon lo a student’ inquiries. MEMBERS Ol the U V M Directory eununiuec « the Suulcni Sri ice IVparlment, Maryann Fclw and Boll I’crkim tlbctm ilic content «f ihcii morning' mail.TYPIST BILL Krause potiruU away at the keyboard. preparing a list o( candidates for the Prom royalty. TOM WIGHT work buiiily at the typewriter while smiling Boh Perkins attack mnr «if I'SG's paper work. Should the downtown campus be isolated from Kenwood? Chairman Ronald Mettwar doesn't think so. The B2.H office downtown is there to give the downtown students the benefits of USL services. Pretty Miss Karen Bartclt Iteads the Depart mem of Student Services. Through this le| art-ment's efforts the I’W-M Directory is published, discounts arc made available to students, intermural sports arc promoted, the campus chest drive is itcld. and elections set up. Who dispenses justice to the dormitory femme' fatales? Why the University Women's Department stretches its motherly guidance over these young coeds. It is headed by chit Miss Lynne Imig. But the Women’s Department docs not just keep the girls in on time or the boys out It also has new student orientations which answer such questions as where is Garland Mall or where is the Tuxedo? Of oiurse, the Department sjKinsors the (smack) “Mistletoe’' Dance and an ''Alice in Dairy land Tea" for the girls to meet with the current .Mire. No organization can do without a public rcla-lions man, hut an organization as big as I’SI. needs a whole department headed by Sandy Hint . Personal contact is maintained by use of discussions, polls, and interviews with the students. Of course, publications such as the student handbook and publicity help make USG’« going a little easier. With an organization as big and diverse as USL. you must have a large personnel to get the million and our things done. This range's from pecking at -i lyjK-wiiter to being a member of a commission Von name the job and Chairman Kay Torgcison fills the bill. She interviews, recruits. "columnndoers' , evaluates, and orientates the USI.'s (M-tsonnel. Cii.iirman Lee Vest of the Department of United Stales National Students Associations has the responsibilily of coordinating his commission which enordinatc colleges in the Milwaukee area. A tall order. Last hut not h ast is the Department of Social Affairs which has the distinction of having two chairmen and two parts. The chairmen are George Rotheninaicr and Barry Bauscheck. The two divisions are .Social Affair stances, and Social Affaireactivities. Put them together and what do you have — Homecoming, Winter Carnival, Cam pus Carnival, and the Prom.UNIVERSITY STUDENT LEGISLATURE 1 lie University Stuck-lit legislature, belter known on campus ns USI a ts as the official voice of the student ImxIv. All UW-M students are welcome to attend the bi-monthly meetings of the Legislature and are encouraged to aid in the formation of University jxilicy. Always taking an active interest in student activities, the I'SI. takes on one of the most important and thrilling tasks of the year — conducting the lTW-M Homecoming parade. Another affair managed by the USL is the University Sing, at which the Creeks and Independents on campus provide musical entertainment to open the Winter Carnival. Through the Legislature, the library hours of the University Library have been extended to accommodate more students. This is another vital service |icrformed by USL The present problems of the students arc of the greatest interest to the USL. The Student Legislature is now acting on the following arras of concern: the parking problem at UW-M, the need for better bus service, and the promotion of a better relationship between us and foreign countries. 42University Student Legislature MEMBERS OF 1TSL disow possible ohitinro to the problems that are part of University life. Code: Fr. — Freshman So. — Sophomore Jr. — Junior Sr. — Senior Eng. — Engineering LfcS - Letters fc Science Com. — Commerce Ed. — Education Fr.—Eng. Barbcnt, Michael Jr.-L S Bernhardt, Norval Fr.—Ed. Berry, Lynne Sr.—Ed. Chopp, Teddic Sr.—Com. Cooper, Thomas So.—Eng. Dittle. Jim Fr.-LfcS Dolphin. Donna Fr.-LfcS Feist, Maryann So.-LAS Flynn. Dennis Jr.-Ed. Glocckler, Carol Sr.—IAS Mehn, Ronald Fr.-L S 1 frndrickson, James Jr.—Eng. Hemver. Ronald Fr.—Eng. Ihlcnfcld. James Fr.-LfcS Jclnik, Jan Fr.-LfcS Korn as, Ronald So.—LAS Mann. Richard Jr.-LAS Magidson, David So.-IAS Mctt, Bill So.—Ed. Perkins, Robert Jr.—IAS Price, Mike Jr.-Ed. Pulmc, Eve Fr.—LAS Rict , Sandra Sr.—IAS Roberts, Helen Jr.-L S Roscnkran , Tom Sr.-Ed. Salinger, Joy Mary So—LAS Sclicclcr, Jeanne Sa—IAS Schladcr, Diane Fr.-LfcS Seigal, Barbara So.—Eng. Sutcr. Mark So.—Eng. Williams, Jim Fr.-LfcS Wilson, David Sr.—LAS Zollendcek, Ted FACULTY ADVISORS: Allison. V. M. Ingrclli. Anthony Stamatakos, L. C. 43The Eyes Upon Us WILLING TO HELI’S Ready 10 serve! A xigiuiu nc» service naff digs nut facts noting UW-M progress. From left to right, art: fanct Goodman, accrctary; Marilvn Reinhardt, assistant director: amt George Richards, news service dirertor. Remember that "D" in oology? “How can I forget?” Unfortunately Alumni records of the News Service remembers, too. (It is the duty i»f the News Service to keep these records and make them available to employers and teachers.) Hut the most important goal ol the News Set vice is to create better understanding and confidence in UW-M. )list as ihc quarterback passes the ball and responsibility for a touchdown to the end, so. other agencies pass the "hall” to the News .Service. This even includes answering such questions asked by a perplexed freshmans mother as “Is UW-M full of pinkos?" How to build confidence and understanding in UW-M? News releases in the form of speeiali cd reports, pamphlets and brochures are published on subjects such as projects that UW-M is working on. The Soviet Challenge, Education in the Spring, adult education and a thousand and one other equally int| ortani subjects. All members of the News Service Staff have a hand in these accomplishments. Sandwiched between all this writing are such duties as administering, planning and advising fund raising activities. line example is the Union Community Center which is under the protective wing of tlte "Service." To enlarge the library at UW-M is the jx t goal of the Friends ol the UW-M Librarx and its ad visor, helpmate and co-worker is the News Service. Just listing these mam varied duties otallv leases one breathless. Imagine the work Busy George Richard, in charge of rhe ojxra-lion, is a journalism graduate from the University of Wisconsin and lias worked on dailv newqiapept and edited tire Arizona Outdoor Magazine for three years. "Good thing lie likes to write!" 44EXPLORING POSMRt f mtuiiniH lo pml.kim (iiiifniming l’ V M anrf acting os innovator , ilw SI IC committer ronfcM u.th Mr member Kho trmpoTarilv "hit itir floor.'' sue BOARD Faculty: C.tuilouc Wollagcr Marilyn Miller Caruki Rartnest Rolf Hiciman Rodney Marnuatdt Rolx-rt Norm laitrttj Hopei 1.1 Loui Suntalako Richanl Mrrkkin Willi Hagen Earl Ratk-dge Jolm Stillman Student : Donna Jean Marker Paul FiKhcr Jmeph Kariu Ronald Helm SLIC. ilie Student Life and Interests Coat mince, is a student-faculty committee composed of twelve faculty members, ihree of which arc permanent The other nine members are in six sub committees which work under SLIC. Faculty members serve on this committee, with «Iso executive editor of the Post. L’SG president and two students appointed by the I SC. president with the approval of the Student legiilature. These six sub com mi tie are in charge of the wide range of extra curricular activities. Through its six student-faculty committees, it rivals with finance, fraternities, sororities, student government. publications, fine arts, health and housing. SI.IC establishes the policies and rules and regulations, governing student group Ijfe. The policies SLIC adopts arc for the guidance of the students to l c used as a helping hand 45$300,000 uw- ROGR •£ OMMUNITY CENTEF ' A GREATER uhiver? V $15,000 SIS.ooo STUDENT CHAIRMAN of the Community Center Fund Cam paign. Janet Norot ny point to the ihctnuitnetcr indicating Mu-dent support a Art Schoeilcr. faculty chairman, and Cliff Schorr. Buildings and Grounds Hipcnitor noil their approval "UNlONizationl" WOW. WHAT a difference' An artist sketches appear » uudentt getting off the Maryland lure the net building a» it trill nn Kniunod Boulc ar«lA place for stud ami relaxation! While it -minded imposhiblc, the I'W-M Community Center fund drive, started in l%2. will lulliil this prophecy. Expanded studs areas, meeting room , h.twpiet rooms, a balltoom. a snack bar and lounge, ami alitig larilitio compose tlw planned structure. In the Center, students will Ik- able to have conferences with instructors, group meetings. music practice, good bind, .md relaxation. On tauipus tlu primary' interest in the center is to meet student nerds (or more study and recreational area. In addition the ex funded meeting locations will provide space lor lectures and programs in music and art which will Ik open to the community. Supfioriing the hind, students accepted the cost o( a sna«L bar and lounge; the faculty pledg-rd to duplicate their contribution. "Rattle and shake the ran for the UW-M Community Center" was the slogan as students troti| cd into shopping renters to rollcct money for their pledge. Dances and mixers were sponsored bv the students and organizations. During March, the faculty offered a Music and Art Festival. Music was supplied by the choral groups on campus and the orchestra. Art instructors contributed original paintings to be wild for »he center. While the programs and campaign rally provided Inn and funds, the activities fee which full time undents pay each semester provides a steady income for the Community Center, growing before our eyes. STEP RIGHT up! UW-M students were the center «l attraction at Milwaukee shopping areas with their "Rattle and Shake" campaign that netted the campaign approximately two hundred dollars. 47 INSIDK. THE new lounge of ihr Community Center will provide ample space for siuilv (?) or relaxation. CAI’OIIT IN’ a pemivc mood lie fore thowtimr. BiiiUh diictiur Krlr Salmon brought hi rrpetory company to our auditorium lor a production of “School for Scandal." New Scope through Sight and Sound An unmti.il number of fine quality programs, activities, and guests ate brought to UW'-M each year to broaden the student’s scope thtough the mediums of sight and sound. They include the popular union series, special films presented from time to time, teas, sjx.ikcrs, panel discussions, debates, lectures ;md countless more: each year, as the number of activities offered increases, special attention is made that the quality docs not suffer. And it doesn't. This year famed speakers included space scientist Werner von Braun, author Vance Packard, creative writer Paul Engel, beatnik priest The Reverend Malcomb Boyd, and Peace Corps spokesman, fames Sykes among a tew. T THE annual military protocol, p fs nrth 1 Volt anil his wife. Rivet cadet officer and their date . A d.mrc followed the formal reception which wj» cilahlidicxl to teach military custom and Court err a% well a» allow faculty nurnilwn to get 'itquainlcd with aihaiHT corps cadet . AN LMIH'SIASTIC audience listen intently as Jeatl-Pirrtr Kjitipjl and Rnl crt I j C'-tnix promt a flute and keyheutd concert in the student union, one of many program offered there thtnuRhoul the year. Musical offerings included Odetta who jammed the union with enthusiastic supporters and famed musicians Jean-Pier re Ratnpal and Robert La-Croix. I.1W-M’s department of French and Italian presented a famous French company. Treteau do Paris Theatre, which presented Dartre's "No Exit" and Ionesco's "The Bald Soprano." The University Theatre brought an English company under the direction of Erie Salmon. British director, who staged Sheridan's classic comedy. "School For Scandal."activitiesSTEP RI0»IT up to victory. Helicopter Hijinx Amazes CampusONK FAME play ami well march on the inach. Vrl'i Club antics entertain parade crowds. By Philip J. Spensly THE TALL ami the short of it Couple svray to victoria 11% rhythm My college existence before coming to lf V-M as a mixed up junior in September 1959, from Sheboygan Extension and Madison, had been confined to living with my parents, and in a dorm. Not being completely satisfied with either ol the previous arrangements I decided to go it alone anti live ungov-erned. undisciplined, and unrestricted, as far away from authority as I could get. I started house hunting in the middle of August and found a nice second floor on Hackett Avenue with a kitchen lor SS5 a month. Later on. six other guys also found it. Three of them were veterans with warped ideas about women—just acting defensively against husband hunters. Seven guys in one apartment, sharing one bathroom and tine kitchen! One thing I never understood was the attitude that prevailed there. All the guys insisted on doing their own cooking and keeping their food separate from the others. This was hard to do with only one refrigerator, and many arguments ensued when something was inksing. I thought it would he I Kith cheaper anti easier to throw everything in together ami cook community style, hut I was shouted down. The only guy I really apprcci ated was Red, the mad atti't who slept upstairs in the unheated garret. He wasn’t really mad, but 1 thought he was to lie able to endure such cold. The following semester. I moved out. A friend of mine from University Theatre and his room-mate, a music major, were looking for a third party to fill in the vacancy after their other room marc went to Hawaii. IO SAYS you can't get anywhere with an cinptv gas tank? ese copter i j|ti were pail of iIh- student government elec-t 4 53Their apartment only had two rooms, a kitchen, and a bed-room which doubled as a living-room. In this living room we had a double bed, a hide-a bed, three dressers, a desk, an armchair. and a great big palm tree that we had stolen from the Astor Hotel. (Those wild theatre parties!) In the whole of our two rooms we had but one parked closet which we could never get into to get anything out of! For this crowded atmosphere we paid $100 a month. Sleeping was a revolving process: one week two guys would share the double bed while the other enjoyed the hidc-a-bcd. Each week we would revolve one position. Jim, the inurfc major, had a girl at Lawrence College in Appleton, and 1 was going with a girl in Sheboygan Every Sunday night was rall-your-girl-longdistance-for-an-hour time. One month the telephone bill was over $70! Such is the expense of love I can’t decide which jva the worst place I ever lived . . . there were two worst places! One was on the 3rd floor of an old building at 3rd and State that had neither heat nor plumbing . . . but then what t.tu one expect lor 515 a month. The (I don’t quite know what to call it) was a burner artist's studio and had clay, plaster, paint, piece's of wood, rock, and dirt all over (he floor, not to mention the grave stone. There was only one place lor it all to go. and it went there—out the window. I here were three art students living on the same floor and an instructor from UW-M, There were also two cats who inhabited the place. I hey stunk things up so bad it was surprising none of us died Irom air pollution. One night . . . one morning, rather. I came home to stumble over a drunk who was asleep on the stairs. I was so scared I just about flew the rest of the way up. The other place was on Arlington Place, off Bradv Avenue, in a semi-slum area. The place had no electricity, no heat, the windows leaked when it rained, and the toilet didn’t work. My room-mate and I decided that we had got the worst end of a deal so we left taking a table and a mattress in revenge, plus a j»air of snow shoes we found in the closet. A buddy helped us move with his station wagon. We loaded everything we owned and drove off silting on the tail gate holding everything down. One time 1 lived with a very wonderful fami-ly who had four girls. The youngest was two and the father was a vice-principal. 1 also lived at the Episcopal Campus Rectory, which was my most luxurious dwelling place. Presently I share a two bedroom apartment with one other fellow for the very reasonable rent of $50 a month. The only complaint is the choice of living room wall color our predecessors had ... bright pink. My academic career is as preposterous as has been m existence. 1 came to UW-M a psschologv major, after previously considering sociology. After I got an F on my six weeks exam in F.x-iwrimcntal Psychology. 1 promptly dropped the course and the major and took up French. For sonic strange reason or other (I have no idea why I did it.) I applied for admission to the School of Secondary Education. Fortunately for both of us my grade point average wasn’t quite high enough, so back I came io French . . and finally to Speech. ’And finally to Speech’ is an interesting, coincidental stots that 1 must tell you. For no disccmable reason I attended open house ms first semester heir. There was a little room that jx-oplc were entering without shoes on. Being by nature, curious. I decided to take off mv shoes and investigate. Inside it was dark. "IIOW IXJ you like toy tut, dear?1 Four mik- nu l liallrt .miiallv) [xwc it mint; ihr “hat raper " miser.I TOLD you thh ua» a cmnmiitm college. Thi is else t'ninn Fund' entry in the Homecoming parade. There was a big fat guy all dressed up like a huddah sitting on tome throne ty| c arrangement. There was another girl who kept bowing and saying “Ah So." After about twenty ah so’s a black hand came out from behind a curtain and gave us Chinese Fortune Cookies. We were then ushered out. In my cookie was a slip of paper which I almost ate, reading, "Find your iortunc in the Hidden River." I ate the cookie and threw away the slip oi paper. The first day of classes 1 noticed a sign that said. "Tryouts for the Hidden River in Room 119 at 4:30." I went. 1 got a part. I dropped my math course right there and then and signed up for Voice Training — Speech 6. As I continued to get roles in the subsequent productions, I continued to take speech courses in acting and dramatic interpretation until I decided that 1 wanted to become an actoi ami take Speech as my major. 1 joined University Theatre and found more than I had ever known existed. A whole new world o|x;ned up for me and I have never regretted iny choice . . . and I don't think I ever will. University Theatre was a hard-working fun group. The kiiN were so open and friendly that most of my life at I'W-.M has been icntered around them. We entered floats in the Home Coming Parades, skits and specialty acts in Peak Night (we even won a trophy.) and took trips to see Chicago Theatre productions. We built sets, produced plays, and hail the greatest parties ever. But theatre has not lx cn everything. 1 joined the swimming team, became cartoon editor for the French Club newspaper ‘La Porte Parole', and with the knowledge I had acquired by editing the newspaper at the Sheboygan extension, I started an editorial paper along with four other fellows called "Adversary" mainly because we were dissatisfied with the POST, but also because we fell there was a need for students and others to have an opportunity to speak out and express opinions and beliefs. We presented any opinion, we haired nothing provided it was fairly well written and had something to say. The paper had much backing and also much divipproval. and caused quite a stir on campus. As I look back over my live anti a half years of college I can reflect on all that it lias taught me (more pcihaj»s than niy teachers would believe!) I have tried not to let school interfere with my education—much to my advisor's ire— but I believe that there is more to an education than academic requirements lor a degree. There are those who would abolish everything but classroom instruction. To those few narrower individuals may I direct the following: CONFUCIUS SAY MAN WHO KEEP NOSE TO GRIND STONE LIABLE TO l.OSF. FACE. ITCHY GIRL! Campus Carnival Judge. N’ril Clement, sample a tempting Itnnth display.mm ! 56 A DKL1CIOUS t a«tc of rolU-RC life at the Watermelon Feed. — Ftrthman fried with a ratload of the "Icj stuff ”GIVE ME Ifhcm or pve me Section I! Freshmen Introduced to UW-M This was it-thc day I had looked rot ward to with longing and apprehension. Today I was going to Itecome a real college student. Entering the bus headed for the university, I called to my fellow students. "Oh. Fellow Students. prepare to enter a new world with me.” I wondered why they stared at me. Perhaps they could read the collegiate maturity in tny eyes. 1 pasted another UW-M sticker over my left eyebrow and proceeded toward Pcarsc Stadium. Once inside the stadium, I sat upon whatever m whomever was near, and happilv willing in the sun. awaited the convocation's beginning. Several men, one woman, and one dog were on the field These mentors of the school greeted us. I hey talked; we watrhed the dog. Listening carefully. I caught such invigorating words of welcome as "welcome." (annotations upon convocations, films, campus tours, sore feet, ami general confusion followed. Uut at last sec seemed part of that gigantic. swinging mess . . . tilt . . . mass, known as I’W-M. 1 he evenings were tilled with dances, a water melon feed ("S'imiYc sitting on my watermelon. Stanley.' ), and a religious night; the (lass with healing tests, academic tests, music tests, engineering tests, and testing tests. To climax the unforgettable week, we new students went through the rigors of registration. Registration—that's something like the lllack Hole of Calcutta with red tape. The turmoil reached its climax as I entered the wrung door of the Fieldhouse. What lay ahead, I shudder to recall. At every table students were harking their wares, from pins and buttons to some plant called an 'Ivy' (for $-1.00 )ct). The main event, though, consisted of ensnaring poor. unsus|iecting students in classes. "Whaddaya mean, it’s all filled up?" "I have three classes at 11:50; what do I do now? "What pink cards?" Somehow, registration ended, and both new and old students alike, settled bark to wait for the easy part to begin: classes. EDITOR'S NOTE: This is not necessarily the lew of the management. IS THERE room lor on molt? KcgiUratiiMi firmer vigorous, especially to Irolimtn ami ties siuilentt 57THIS ISN’T a nnr honr K-wn. you lno«r PHI SIGMA Epsilon ami Clil Stgina l-amlt-«Ja tranir«l up lo win flr c place in the lw t fraternity, Imt mmiiiv. ami l «! ovrrall float ratrgniic with their entry ’’Gcareil to I’hhttv " HOMECOMING With Floats . . . The 1%1 Homecoming Parade is just a memory now to UW-M’s students, but it is a rich and beautiful one. Starting off the week of Homecoming festivities, the parade composed of floats, marching bands, and special units stretched down Wisconsin Avenue under bright lights and accompanied by cheers of thrilled spectators. Thousands of students, alumni, parents, and interested Milwaukeeans lined the Avenue to view the mile long spectacle. Following the theme of the parade, fifteen floats proclaimed our University as "UWM, Key to Community Progress." Decorated with pompoms, flowers, and lovely girls, the floats stressed contributions to community culture, business, professions, and military service. Organizations entering floats included fraternities, sororities, and religious groups. Although each of the floats showed hours of planning and hard work, only a few could be chosen to receive awatds. The Provost's award was presented to the ROTC Cadet corps, while the trophy for the best float by an independent organization was given to the Newman club. Winning the trophies lor best sorority and fraternity floats, "Geared to Progress" was the joint entry of Chi Sigma Lambda and Phi Sigma Epsilon. The organizations worked together on this float which also won first place in the over-nil competition. The entry of lpha Sigma Alpha won second place in overall competition and the third place award went to Sigma Sigma Sigma. ALPHA SIGMA Alpha’s entry "(ommunitv liar-mimy" won second place in overall competition 58PROVOST'S AWARD went o the ROTC float “COSH! WHAT a parade." An awed tprttator teem ipcechlcw by the array of floats and other parade units. FIRST PI-ACE in the independent category w» won by the Newman Club.60 “PETR A fled! Thai how ihe new quern feel ! And a Hale happy loo! THE EVENING begin . . .And Dancing . . U.S.G. PRESIDENT Ron Hchn presents lo Jack Klien of Phi Sigma Eptikm and Dori Vincent of Chi Sigma Lambda the awards for best fraternity, best sorority, and best overall floats. Beneath brown and golden leaves, dancing couples swayed gracefully lo the music of the or-chesirasof Richard Kent and Russ Roland at the "Autumn Leaves” Homecoming Dance. Jerry Rnnnow provided a bit of comedy for the dancers with his one-man presentation of the would-be-trcntmrnts of "Hamlet” hv various popular magazines. Held in the Bruce Hall erf the Milwaukee Auditorium, the dance provided a grand finale to Homecoming festivities. The highlight of the evening was the coronation ceremony, beginning with the presentation of past royalty, the new court, and the new king and queen. Following the official presentations. the I960 Homecoming king and queen, James and Judy Baas crowned their successors Dick Pauley and Petra Dethoff. Members of this year’s court arc Patti Hughes, senior court member and her escort. Wayne Elliott; Mary Dahlkc, junior court member, escorted by John Schroe-der: Diane Roinhard. sophomore court representative, am! Jeff O'Neil, her escort: and |udv Weber, freshman court member, and her escort. Bud Cialdini. Shortly after the coronation the winners of the Homecoming float competition were announced and the trophies presented to represen. tatives of the victorious organizations. AFTER THE ball is over. And VICTORY! Galloping across ilie goal line again and again, the UWM Cardinals whipped the Osl»-kosh Titans 27 to 12 in the 1961 Himtccoming game. Making our Homecoming a complete success, this heartwarming victory was the first Homecoming victory here by the Cards in eleven years. Amid the crash of cymbals and the beat of drums, the stamping feet of the UWM marching hand kept time to lively marches as the musicians executed a series ni snappy drills. Under the direction of Jack Snavely, the hand provided cotoiiul half-time entertainment for the Homecoming crowd. After the game, the exuberant students crowded into the Union for the annual Homecoming Cider Hour. The happy crowd consumed ninety-five dozen doughnuts and thirty-two gallons of eider as they laughed and talked about the wonderful Cardinal gridden. ST. MATTHIAS Drum and Bugle Corps performs for Homecoming Loud Crowd. CARDINAL CHFERI.FADFRS trad the joyous Home coming crowd. KATHY SCHNF-I.L of Gamma Phi Beca and Jerry Ran-now of Tau Kappa F.psilnn accept the trophy for first place tie at Loud Crowd.THE BAND, loo, needs time mil. 63 THE CARDINALS fight iheir way to victory.Carnival Ushers in Winter Events SILHOUETTES in ire. AN EAGLE catches the eye of two pasten-by. STUDENTS ADMIRE the froien beautv. A STUDENT «:opi to Ra c at ll»c Phi Sigina Fjttiton Ctltrv Rril Art mv. This year's Winter Carnival began on December 2, with University Sing HI on the stage of the UW-M auditorium: the following week it moved out-of-doors for the ice-sculpturing contest. Climaxing the event on that following Saturday night, December 9. was the smooth Fire and Ice dance held in the Student Union. University Sing originated three years ago and is unique with UW-M. It consists mainly of musical competition among students and student groujw. There arc group divisions, which consist of twelve or more persons, and specialty divisions. Hoth Greek and non-Greek organizations develop these acts. Special professional and ama-teur musical groups also make guest appearances. In the group division Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity took the top prize by singing "Winter Song" and "All Through the Night.” The ROTC Glee club took second place by singing "When You Walk Through a Storm." "Buckle Down Winsocki," and "Where or When." Combining humor and singing. Phi Sigma F.psilon captured third place; they sang "Deck the Halls," and in Grek "Never on Sunday." The award in the specialty division went to Phi Mu sorority for their performance of "Stranger in Paradise.” 65BONNIE VICK »iwl Ctrl Meyer chip away at WRA entry in the Ice Sculpture mutest. 66The theme of the I%1 University Sing was the left bank of Pari . It was carried out through an abstract stage scene of a French Iampost and the Arch of Triumph. During the week following the University Sing, blockvof ice were delivered to the UW-M campus and contestants began chipping away at them to create their entries for the ice-sculpturing contest. Some of the attempts ended in failure. Many others, however, were complete beautiful successes. Of the completed figures, three were awarded prizes. First place went to Kenwood dorm for their entry called “Star of Bethlehem " Alpha Epsilon Pi received a second place award for "The Spirit." "Stravinsky's Firebird." bv the Phi Mu sorority, placed third. Topping off the Carnival was the Fire n lee Dance, which was attended by over 200 couples. In the Red Room, an impressive reflectory globe, reminiscent of the Twenties, was hung to send spots or colored light skimming about the floor. Music was by Alan C.aulki's orchestra. In the Blue Room. decorated by shining snow-flakes, music was provided bv the Sic Co wen quintet, bringing to a musical close an activity which began musically. COI.D HfT but a warm heart. 67PEAK Mil. itultnun Karen fjrlicn |ires»«u» l » pliue Irasrling aiul permanent trophic to IV.Iph ll.mni.inn. writer ami «lirrrt« r of till. The Tird Unitor,n (in the endian Club. A "Peak" at UW-M's Talent SIN'IOR, IRI-NF. Pinll nrpi nut to perform a tolo nmnticr. one of ilic many pedjlty arts of Peak Nile Comedy, music, drama and fun equal Peak Night! The 10C»1 production, the thirty-filth annual variety show, as usual, was a howling success and again showed it deserved treing called one of I'W-M's most enjoyable events, both for audience and participants. Weeks before it actually was piesentcd, groups were in a flurry of activity to prepare their numbers. The UW-M Post, Peak Night’s sponsor, ran pictures and numerous amusing articles which were designed to advertise the event. By the time the nights of March 2, S. and 4. rolled around, a capacity crowd filled the Kenwood auditorium. First, second and third place trophies went to those groups which presented cite best skits. The Newman club captured first place with their production of the “Red Balloon." They received a permanent trophy and a traveling trophy, which becomes the group’s property only after three consecutive first place wins. The "Red 68Balloon" was presented in ballet form. It was the touching and dramatic story of a poor boy who found a red balloon. The balloon became a transient symbol of security to him. The story was told entirely without words; it was done through dance and pantomime. Tail Kappa Epsilon fraternity also performed what they termed a "ballet. Entitled "Cultural Estrange." and amid gales of laughter, they pirouetted off with the second place trophy. The fraternity men, dressed in fluffy girls' ballet cov (times, rrallv "had 'em rolling in the aisles." The heroine was played by a hefty six-footer while prince charming barely reached "her" rather broad shoulders. Alpha Phi sorority landed third place with their skit called "Home Is Where the Pot Is," This skit was the stnrv of a group of hobos on their perpetual vacation. Delta Sigma Kappa fraternity produced "Oh Murph." The University Theatre presented the operetta “Josephine, or the "Last Who Went to College.” Beside these group productions there were eight specialty acts. The first place trophy went to Barbara Schallack for her interpretive dance. Tve Cot Plenty of Nothing." She. portrayed a traveler at a railroad station Emcees for the show were Fred Urbanski and Jens Rannow. Whenever the curtain was dosed for a set change, these two came on stage. Each skit was hilariously different, ranging from a harhership scene to a slapstick duel. Peak Night l%2 was held April 5-7. The emcee for this show was the "Octet, minus one. plus piano." headed bv Dolph Baumann, and directed by J. F.. Ernies. Seven people participated in this group. They performed between acts in addition to introducing the numbers. The female vocalist in the specialty division was Ellen Schmidt. Bob Behling participated as tlte male vocalist. Barbara Schallack again danced in Peak Night. A monologue on cheerleaders was presented by Susan Mollwit Bonnie Moun ev also did a solo act. I .AST YEAR'S specially winner and ilii» seat' “Mis Milwaukee," Barbara Ann Schallack. trie for her went til firm place award.TRYING OUT for (he position of Metier of Ccrcrnonk it Mike Kexlow. The sororities and fraternities, as usual, help ed make the evening a gay one. Among them were Alpha Sigma Alpha sorority and Tau Kap pa Epsilon fraternity. Chi Sigma Lambda sorority presented "Look Back.” Delta Kappa fraternity’s skit was called "Squirtaeus." Helping to make the evening complete, the Newman Club produced "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow.” The first Peak Night ever presented took place on April 22. I92l». when it was rallrd Nor m;i Night. It featured a minstrel show done by the nten of the faculty. Among the performers was Dr. Harvey I?her. professor of geography, who took the name of George Washington Lincoln Jefferson Blaine, ct cetera. In 1927, the event was dubbbed Varsity Night. The following year it became College Night. The name Peak Night was given in 19.S6 to indicate that it was “the tops in entertainment.” In that year a mechanical applause meter was used to decide the winners. This was the first time, also, that an emcee was used to introduce the arts. During the seats the show was gradually extended from a one night to a three night production. The present system of deciding winners is the use of judges chosen from outside. Dilfer-ent judges arc present for each of the three nights. On Saturday night the trophies arc awarded according to the point system. Peak Night has truly long Ikcii a l'W-M tradition. DARLEYNE OLSEN, center, sings a musing number fmm I’ajamn Game, accompanied by fellow roommate from Shepard Dorm.RELAX GIRLS' “Peaking" backstage before t»ic big night, we rind the girl comfortably awaiting their cue. SINGING "MY Funny Valentine.- this pm oung toed tries out lor female utcalUL FI I FN SCHMIDT tapped her wav into the •perialtv art entilet.72 HIK MAD KTamhle fur (be ring top die greased pole mark the opening of Cam pm Carnival.Carnival Boosts Center Fund Go! With a roar fraternity members charge towards a greased pole in the center of the lawn near (lie union. Slipping and sliding, until covered with grease and straining lor the ring at the top of the pole, a contestant successfully seize the ring and secures the trophy lor his group. Campus Carnival is officially underway. During the weekend, games and darning tilled the field house and union. "Try sour luck. ' "Play the game." buying tickets for the games, students and non students moved around the field hotisr. Following the theme of World Fair, campus organizations worked to construct the booth and arrange the game which svotild win the awards for originality and biggest proceeds. Strolling along the midway prospective customers were drawn towards booths depic ting exotic India, sparkling Ireland, Cxhilirating Sweden, turbulent Cuba and other exciting lands throughout the world Customers tried their luck at throwing pies, tossing plastic discs and hoops, knocking down milk Itottlcs. tossing basketballs and bean bags in an effort to win rulic dulls and carnival prizes from tlu booth proprietors. Throughout Campus Carnival. Fred and Wilma Flintsionc toured the campus. Drewd ill sabre-tooth tiger skins, leaves, flowers, sandals and with dinosaur tooth necklaces. Fred and Wil- ma Flintsionc contestants vied lor the title and trophy fulfilling the requirements ol publicity, participation, originality and workmanship of costume. Fied sjioried long, flowing hair and carried large clubs. Wilma wore the latest in Hard Rock coiffure styles. Campus Carnival terminated with a mixer in the union. Carnival contestants and customer enjoyed orchestra music in the World Fair atmosphere of the carnival, 'file trophies for the winning (tooths, greased | ole climbers and Fred and Wilma Flintstone titles were presented. Spring Campus Carnival was over until next year. Proceeds of the carnival were added to the UW-M Community center hind. I R I'-TIME grease monkey. — I liat t right, the thicker the grcatc. the rough cr the going! BUSY BUILDERS are tlic Phi Mu girh and iheir gmtlrmrn helper . Tan Kappa Epsilon. ••BET ON a color. If your color wim. «pin (or a prize! “HINT. THOMAS Rcfchoh an«t Quern Sue Mnllwitz nf the 1%l Pmm. PROMise Me the Next Dance While the cold February night wind blew outside the War Memorial, UW-M prom-goers swayed in the warm, romantic breezes of a “Night Wind," also the 1%1 Prom theme. Attired in tuxedos, escorts guided their full-skirted dates through the night to the music of Dick Kent and his orchestra. King Thomas Rebholz and Queen Stic Moll wit were coronated, then glided into the Coronation Waltz. Later their Royal Court and subjects resumed dancing until the wee hours. Dr. and Mrs. Franklin Rogers, Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. McKee. Mr. and Mrs. Neil Clement. and Mr. and Mrs. Val Rorger served as chaperones for the evening. 74Military Ball Highlights Year On a inisiy April evening the Scabbard and Blades' fifth annual Military Ball was held at the Milwaukee Elks Club ballroom. Under the command ol Cadet 1st Id. Bradberry the Pershing Rides drill team demonstrated their precision drill work amid ballroom decorations of unit and state color including thirteen state flags in the Fifth Army area. . During the Grand March Ball-goers swept through an arch of glimmering blades, the dress cadet uniforms of the men complementing the formal gowns of their partners. Immediately fo|. lowing the Grand March. Kay Lownev was formally crowned by "Ellic Kowski last scar's queen. Lt. Col. K. I Scott, professor of military scirncc. presented a bouquet of roses to the quern "Kate" and whose Court, consisting of Judy K ill. Patty Hewes. Marcia Barnn. anti Teddy Chopp were also regall presented. EiXIE KOWSKI. I%0 Military Ball quern, crown this sear's queen. Kay Lowney.TEUIMCAI THEATRE Instructor E J. Dennis holds ihc attention of Charlotte Bmnmer. hi lighting assistant. a they at range lighting panel from "Boss' " plan . "A Taste of Broadway" "Five Finger Kxercisc” by Peter Shaffer I.oui c Harrington Karena Kukla Stanley Harrington __________Karl Kurth Clive Harrington Philip Spensley Pamela Harrington Kathryn Wilson Walter 1 anger Milton Vannurci 76 CAST MEMBERS of "Five Finger lArrdse" line up for thrlr curtain callTEMPERS STRAINED. Karl Runh. the father, at ! Philip Spemlev. hi on. arc on the "outr in this ten e •erne from ’'Five Finger Exercise." PAMELA HARRINGTON chides her brother, plated by Kathrtn Wilson, she protides much humor and delightful personality to the lighter moment of the intense dramn, University Theatre is an organisation offering a wide range of activities to fill the wide range interests of the student. Its primary aim is to give the student an opportunity to become acquainted with all nsj cct of the theatre, and 10 help develop his talent and knowledge through study, experimentation, and the production of plays Many courses in various aspects of the theatre .ire offered, ranging from the technical aspects of stage lighting and stage design to acting and directing. During the regular school vear lout main productions under the direction of Mr. las Fuhrmann and Mi. E. |. Dennis arr presented for the public. During the IWI-62 school year "Five Finger Exercise," winner of the 1059 Drama Critics Award lor the Ix-st foreign plav. which was written hv contemporary British playwright Peter Shaffer, was the "season’s” opener. The story line rrnters around the intense struggle within a torn l.uiiils to liml understanding anti love Next on gan. and Green Bav. as well as at UW-M. "All the Wav Tome,” by American Playwright Tad Mosel started out the second semester’s broad-way-type fare, and closed with the futuristic outlook of "The Night of the Auk." a spaceship drama. Other offerings included the Studio Theatre’s presentations of "avante-guarde" plays. "The Sandbox," by Edward Albec. and "The Bald Soprano." by Eugene Ionesco; theatre of the 'ab surd , with "way-out stuff. ’ and University Theatre’s Modern Dance Group in the performance of a |apanese Noh Play. "The Maple Viewing." Studio Theatre is the student's opportunity to direct and centers around experimentation. the list w.ts the Annual presentation of the children’s play, this v ar‘s choice being "The Hunters and the Henwifc." hv Nicholas Stuart Gray, taxed the imagination of the tcch crew to create such magical effects as eggs changing color, hens singing, and birds flying. As is customary the play was presented for an orphan's school and at various high schools throughout Milwaukee. Sheboy- MRS. H XRRINCTO.V Karcna Kukla. trie desperately to understand the problem of a young German undent played by Milton Vanned Later, 'be attempt suicide FAMFD RROADWAY director Alan Schneider wj an artist in residence during the '61 summer tendon; he directed an evening of 'avante-guarde theatre including Ionesco' “The Chain"BRIAN F.GLOFF. plaint); the young and lomcwlui inept Mm of a cruel magician, make hi acting debut in “Hunter and the Mcnwffe.” "The lltinit r fc The Henwife 1 Nicholas S. Gray Kcvnartl Barry Bollinger Runts Ron Rii« k The llrnwifr Darlene Olsen !l:tn i» William Hill Cantwell Briony Pali iria O'Connell Poiini Philip Spensley Bat Brian F.itloff Hemlock. The Sorcerer Peter UukaUki IN TIIF. kin nf a puppy nalaniandcr. Philip Spcn !cv. delight young ai'idienrrv. he was last war’ male Owar winner among t’nivmity Thcattr iKtm During the 1961 Summer Session. University Theatre was fortunate to have Alan Schneider, broad way director, as artist-in-residcncc. While AH! . . Noh Drama WANDERING THROUGH the fore !. Jane Ebrrhault as Koietnochl. searches out the oil of Sltinano Province; Ruth Kriehn. creative dance Intmictor. piiMliicril and directed "The Maple Viewing," a Noh drama. PATRICIA RALLIES' plays the dual role of captivating maiden and capturing demon which demands intense concentration to duplicate the subtle movement of the Japanese dance. he was here he directed three one act plays of the avantc-guardc. Ionesco's epic, "The Chairs;” Shirley Jackson's tragedy, "The lottery," and John Mortimer's uproarious comedy. "The Dock Brief. Alan will be back, we are happy to say, for summer 1962. This year theatre was presented with refurnished facilities so that its productions can be more effectively presented. The stage was extended and widened anti new curtains, new light board, and sound booth were added. The various aspects of production, lighting, costumes, make-up, acting, scene-construction, properties. publicity, and box-office, are not the only outlets for the student's talents and abilities. Theatre has a high ranking standing as participant in many of the social activities that permeate the student's life . . . such activities as Homecoming. Peak Night. University Sing, and Campus Carnival. Besides the all campus activities. just mentioned. Theatre has its own! Cast parties are held in true "theatre” tradition, at the closing of every show. New Year's secs the Annual Progressive Dinner and frequent trips to professional shows. But the largest and biggest affair of all is the Awards Runquet at the end of the year, when pins and keys for outstanding work are given, not to mention the "best actor" ami “Im'si actress" awards, and similar ones for “technical" and "all round" quality. University Theatre offers the student unlimited opportunity to put v mc of his leisure time to good use in a rewarding experience. PRINCE KORFMOCHI. seduced by a knely gentlewoman, plunge a word Into her hrart when he discovers the it a demon ditgtiited to promt him from tangling with evil spirit on Moont Tngakiithi.MARY FOLLET as nbynl l»v Darlyne Olson aunfom Rufus (Kandv Brunkhorw) after the death of his fathet as hr fulh rc.iMw-v that hU fnthei will "never come home again." 80 JOHN HENRY Follct (Peter lltikolski) questions the death of his sou while |rsuc Follet (Marjorie Johnson) ami Sally Follet (I)otothy Cotneliwm) look onA 1.1. THE WAY HOME by tad motel bated on tlie Pulittrr Prize novel “A Death in the Family" by jame agee DIRECTED BY LES FUHRMANN PRODUCTION DESIGNED BY E. J. DENNIS GRIEVING OVER newt of her hitthand' death. Mart Follct (Darlync Olson) It comforted by her mother. Catherine Lynch (Judjr PheljH). l INC. TO "he one of the fellow " Rufiu (Ramly Ittimkhort!) tori out lltelr car a tlic Boy (David Wade, Jeff Spangler, Eugene Rowi) look on. waiting for an-other chance to irate him. the cost Mary FoJIet . _. DARLYNE OLSON Jay Follct RUSS BERG Rufus _ RANDY BRUNKHORST . DAVID WADE. EUGENE ROSSI. JF.FF SPANGLER Ralph Follct LEON WILLIAMS DOROTHY CORKELIUSON Jim Wilson |i FI B1RG John Henry Follct PETER BUKALSKI Jessie Follct MARJORIE JOHNSON Aunt Sadie Follct - _ ...... EMMY BARTZ Grcat-Grcat-Grandmaw MIM1 ZIMMER MANN Catherine Lvnch JUDY PHF.LPS Joel Lvnch BOB ROSIN Andrew I.vnch .. DAVID STECKER Father Jackson IOE ENDES Aunt Hannah ----------------------------------- FRAN B REZO VAR ANDREW LYNCH iDavid -Sleeker) twg hi titter Mary (Darhnc Obon) to get a hohl of hcnclf. 81 r S Phi OCUA | X MEMBERS OF Alpha Otnicrnn PI talk to rushers at a Coke party durlnjt Rush. Rushing is ;m cxcellcni lime lo make new friends, is well as finding a group of girls with whom you would like to affiliate. You may find you would like lo Ix-rome one of a group of girls banded together in a social sorority for social and educational purposes ami dedicated to a com inon ideal. In the word of Charlotte Wollaegn. Dean of Women: "I'W-M look to sorority mcmlrcr for leadership in scholarship, in campus activities, in social competence. and in showing good taste always. Sororities have piovidcd the organizational support for much of the extra-curricular program, and the university is prom! of their contributions to campus life." Rushing refers to a sj ccific period of time set aside in the college year during which the sororities on campus entertain nisliccs at a series of parties for the purpose or becoming acquainted, and in the hope of interesting them in membership. The rushing period is a good time for nonsorority members to meet other girls. A girl who sign up for rushing is in no way obligated to join a sorority. You do not become a member of a sorority until you have accepted their invitation to join. Rush begins with formal teas at Kenwood and Marietta dorms. Dresses worn with heels, hat and gloves arc the proper attire lor the teas. At this first function the sororities meet all the mshccs in a friendly, relaxed atmosphere. Following this frfvt function, rushers may attend a maximum of six of the eight coke parties. .School clothes, skirts, and sweaters or blouses arc worn to these coke parties. The purpose of the coke parties is that the girls and the sorority members may get to know each other even better. The whole atmosphere of the coke parties is casual, anti the soroiitv girls talk to the ruvhecs about school, about their interests, about their social life, and so forth. The culminating event in the series of events comprising formal rush is the costume parties. Eash girl may attend a maximum of four costume parties. These | artie arc each planned around one sftecific theme. Costumes appropriate to the theme of the party are worn bv the rushccs to the third functions. Following the third function. a preference card may be signet! by a rushee. On this card she will indicate her first, second, and third preferences of sororities whose functions she attended three times and to which she’d like to belong. Sororities also submit preference lists. They list the girls they wish to have as their new memlxTs. Matching of preference lists and preference cards is done by the Dean of Women and a neutral committee of faculiv Ineinbers and is confidential. Don't Bother Me; I'm in a Rush. Tilt FINAL function of Rush, a rnstumc parts, is rrntcrrri around one specific theme, such as Delta eta’s Mardi Gras 82CIRl.S INTERESTED in finding out more altniit vmoitv life, meet llic at lire Chatter Hate. CHATTER. CHATTER, chatter help everyone to get acquainted. EACH C.IRI. it Riven a name tag a »he enter ONCE RUSHING begin . more chatting it done at the Cole par ti« where rusher talk here to meml ert of Chi Sigma Lambda aorority. 83j organizationsHalf Our Education HUMAN' LI TTIR.S flic onto the llrld aprlling “UW-M” «t a fontliall game. By Louis Stamatakos, Dean of Men The life ol a university student centers around his academic work in the classroom where he learns many ol tin- intellectual and technical skills necessary to the conduct of his profession. Although a great deal ol learning takes place in this foriii.il setting, 11»« University’s extra-rurri-rular program also offers students an opportunity for stimulating intellectual, cultural and recreational activities outside the classroom. The varied activities sponsored by departmental organizations, student government, publication gtoups, fraternal organizations, religious organizations, and speech and drama societies, afford ti« It opportunities for the development of the student as an intelligent, sensitive, and discriminating person. Campled and proportionate Iv balanced with sound classroom experience, well-chosen extracurricular activities anti j»aiti. ci pat ion contribute greatly to the total educational process and the University’s ultimate objective — the development of an "educated” man Students wishing to supplement their clasv room work with intellectually stimulating out-ofclass associations, faculty contacts. | arlicipa-lion and leadership op| toil uni tics, are encouraged to join anti heroine active in organizations such as the Rio-Medical Society. Society lor the Advancement of Management, Anihrojmlngs Club. German Club, Philosophy Club. Debate Club and Social Work Club, to name a few. These and othet societies s|Minsor lecture programs featuring outstanding professional speakers. and discussion grotifis. as well as encourage students to present and discuss their own findings and ideas in common discussion with faculty and student members. WATCH OUT Dean Norm! Dean Wollagrr tales aim to publicize the ROTC Turtes Shoot: Dr. Klotchc, Prosoa. anti Dean Stamatalos won to anticipate a bulb t)e 86If.SG SECRETARY ». « Plume • "-» •' Prc»Rlnil Ronald Hrhn during a Student I rR» lati»r mr» tin : Publication groups such as the Ivy, Post, and Cheshire, provide students with profitable op portunitic for intellectual and practical experience in composition, editing, layout, advertising and sales, while at the same time providing the University community with a necessary and welcomed service. Likewise, music, speech, and drama group while offering the community well-balanced musical and theatrical entertainment provide students with dcsiiublc opportunities to put classroom theory and learning (composition, staging. directing, make up. costuming, lighting, acting and general performance) into actual practice. Similarly, debate teams arc in competition throughout the school year giving students profitable, professional, and practical experience while increasing their knowledge of critical national and international issues. Students wishing varied and beneficial ex- perience in planning, supervising, and programming events of a cultural, social and recreational nature have found the UW-M Union an integral part of the total educational program of the University. Through its various boards, committees and staff, the Union provides students with opportunities for self-directed activities while giving maximum opportunity for intellectual. social and cultural growth. Although many times mistakenly thought of as a "training ground for aspiring politicians. University Student Government through its ad-ministrative. legislative, and judicial branches, and along with its various commissions (Academic Affairs. International Affairs. Women’s Department. Student Services. Public Relations. Personnel. Social Affairs, etc.) provides the student body with a strong and vocal voice in the governance of rite affairs of students and student organizations. PFACF 1'IPFA oil I lie tjlilr Hells da tnrmlirr rongirv-Uc ff,r important povr wnw."HEY KIDS.' tairi an announcement from Freddie J. Me-Ready. "Biinj jour old etorhes to the Charity Clothing Drive." Members of the sponaoriog Phi Mu vororlty. Paula Rheanme. Deanna EiirMnn. and Mynu Falier. examine the contribution . CADET JAMES Leidrvrit stand betide a placnue which he caned bearing the Scabbard k Made Svintml: It wat featurnl in color Wi the covet the National Scabbard fc Blade Magazine 86 Students have found University Student Government an ideal, realistic and effective laboratory for enacting legislation affecting social policies, library hours, better use of existing campus facilities, the traffic problem, student participation in extra-curricular activities, and academic affairs. As stated by many student leaders. “One of the greatest benefits derived from work-ing in University Student Government is the close association with members of the administra lion and faculty." Affording students a campus "living room ' while at the same time encouraging their intellectual and spiritual search for "truth," "good," "purpose," and "meaning." student Teligious clubs and centers such as the Newman Club, Lutheran Student Association. Inter-Varsity Christian Fellowship, etc., provide programs which assist students in synthesizing their classroom learning and personal experience into a meaningful and workable philosophy of life. Phi Delta Kappa. Eta Sigma Phi, Psi Chi, Sigma Epsilon Sigma, and other honorary and professional societies invite high achieving students into their membership. These organizations provide a "tangible" reward for outstanding scholarship while at the same time encouraging continual intellectual achievement by offering profcvsional programs ol substance featuring outstanding faculty and non faculty speakers in their respective professions. Tire extra curriculum of the University is primarily focused upon education to the end that students may develop their full capabilities through intrllrctual growth. Therefore, students are always encouraged to participate in .« balanced curricular and extra-curricular program.By Charlotte Wollaoger. Dean of Women UW-M is proud of the fact that approximately 100 organizations are actively functioning on its campus, involving more than 2300 nun and women students. These statistics arc quite remarkable when one considers that nearly 90% of our students commute daily from the far corners of the city and points beyond, and at least 50% of them are engaged in part-time jobs. Students are encouraged to participate in the extra-curricular program at UW-M because the University believes that there is much to be learned from these experiences outside the classroom. particularly if the activity is wisely chosen to suit the individual's nerd and talents, and if it is regarded as an opportunity for self-development as well as a valuable group experience. A student who has no connection with a small group on a large commuters' campus, is apt to feel very much alone and isolated, whereas, mem bership in one or more of the organizations on campus will help him become better oriented to his college environment and make him feel that he belongs. This identification with the University will instill in him a feeling of pride in his Alma Mater and will bring forth his best efforts in everything that hr does. Ilis experience in a campus organization will provide him with many new contacts and widen his circlr of friends. He will. also, have opportunities to hoar and appreciate the points of view of other people. He svill discover new and different ways of doing things which were heretofore unknown and therefore unexplored. “EMMY, SVHF.RF. are you?" Somewhere ainidu this tangle of arm and elbow- . University Theatre members are preparing the lighting for a studio theatre production.THREE LITTLE "ilitem" sang for chcir tup per at Oil's ihird function during ruth. IF YOU weren't at least from "cast of the sun or west of the muon," you'd have little in common with T«B‘» third function guest In addition, participation in extra-curricular organizations will give the student many opportunities to learn new skills. As a member of a group he will be able to develop the techniques of leadership, followership. speaking before a group, working with other people and perhaps the most significant of all, social competence. Many organizations such as the Debate Club, the University Theater, the Rifle Squad, the publications. the Choir and others, arc ‘‘in business’ chiefly to teach and to provide practice for special skills. Some students have actually become experts in a particular field because of the additional training and encouragement thev have received through organization membership. "EVEN A child can do itf bark Alpha Delta Sorority members during Campus Carnival festivities 90ni’RINC. T |E 'Hu Capers" inker for unafflllatril wrmun. tan Nmaionv. a Pan Hellenic ofrUer. . on the Rlr.iws «f "sisterhoods." At a member of a group which is governed by democratic procedures, a student will have an opportunity to see democracy in action. lie will begin to understand the value of open discussion, majority decisions, referrals to committees, cooperation on projects, group evaluation and personal responsibility. .Surely no one can deny that learning how a democracy functions and realizing the importance of the individual in the success of its programs is a most valuable Irsson to bo learned by all Americans. A student who fails to avail himself of the opportunity to participate actively in some part of the extra-curricular program at the University is missing out on a vers imj ortant part of college life. By attending classes and preparing his assignments lie is involved in the formal aspects of education, but he is not experiencing the informal aspects which provide channels for self-reali ation. for social contact. for opportunities to sec how well he functions in a group — whether he is accepted and respected or ignored — and whether his propensities for leadership are great or small. It is hoped that all students who attend UW-M will investigate the many opportunities for new and worthwhile experiences and for interesting associations with both students and faculty through active participation in some phase of ihc extra-curricular program. "IIOW ABSOLUTELY de-voon my dear, grow li ymirsrWV ques-dnn« Julie Vantclnw Her Ivat was a “bufe" array of feather . ’’THIS IS enthusiasm! Chi Sirs really put their hearts into this plea to coax spectators into becoming participants in the carnival. 91Chi Sigma Lambda CHI SIGMA LAMBDA - Fim Row: Ncuneder. Diane: Shea. Donna: Jo cfacki, Dawn: Welland. Joan; Second Row: Seheclcr. Jeanne: Michel. Gail: He . Man-; Oswald. Row-mars-; Griswold. Mary; Third Row: Mnangry. Bonnie; William . Sandy; Gadimt. Dodie: Vhultr. Marilyn: Monc. Sue; Poclcclt. Judith; Htmhnl . Sue: Fourth Row Vincent. Dori : Casner. Smie: I-und. Kristine: Hatch. I'cjr. Ltigar. Nancy; Widetmhek, Karen; Torphy. Pot; Harker, Jean; Fafemtcin. Pat. 92 THE GATHERING of the clan.-SIC• M SIGMA SIGMA — Fin! Row: Fiik on, Joan: Dahlke, Jean: Second Row: Lewandowski. Nano; Wicsnrr. fann: I-ci tcr. Barbara; Fenner, Pennv; Meier. Nano; Third Row: Falb, Sandy: Schoeitc. Ihirlinc; Lathrop, Judith; Crucnwald. Barbara; Fourth Row: Knit. Carole. Not pirturrd: Amdt, Filer ; Dual, Kalhe: ilagcn, Joyce: Knejan. Mary: Maher. Franctnc: Mal ahn. I.no: Oriewal- ki. Nancy; Ryharrryfc, Gloria: Schaefer. Barbara: Soren-«on. Sandy. Sigma Sigma Sigma THIS IS talkie Joan Dahlke SING ALONG with the Tri Sip 93THIS SMILING Polynesian ■» a Gamma l hi Kcia R N TAKES like worry mil of living clucr Gamma Phi Beta GAMMA PHI BETA Fin Row: Fricmn. Mm. Waller; Krnhian. Maigarcc Schnell. Kathv; Buckley. Madeline; Harharh. Nancy; Knhlhagen. Barhara: Schneider. Mary Ann: Bochmer, M»ry Lynn: Second Row: Clark. Bonnie; RitRC. Barhara: Ro anwl. Dolores; Edward . Diane; Me-loiik. Janice; Kaupcr. Diane; Andenon, Kaiy; Giovannetii. Donna: Sclinriderman. Dorene; Kuhnick. Judy; Third Row: Nock. Barhara: Reinliard. Diane; Fmier. Snrannc; Rice. Kay: King. Judy; Prcte. Jnleen; Zahn. Bobbie: Toellncr. Carol: Ctiinhmd. Pidge: Deidrich. Sue; Goetc, Karen. 94Alpha Sigma Alpha ALPHA SIGMA A! PHA - Find Row: Rc ny. Mr . Ar-thur: Cciilogcr. Joanne; Jacob . Joyce: ZijM, Kathy: Second Row Scott. Julie: Fciukc, Arlene: Chopp, Tetldie; Maeokk. Ijimnc: Third Row: Gibbons, Kathy: Minion, Betcrly: Hcr invki. Barbara: Kurt , Patricia; I hate. Jac quclinr; Kambe. Marika. 95 PLEASURE BEFORE burinmAlpha Phi Al Pill 1 1 — Firti Row: Weiss. Amalia: Mollwit . Susan; lkmh. Harlot . Call. Maty Sue: Second Row: Raccoli, Jeanne: immerman. Mhnl; Stempe. Man; Snyder. Mari lyn: I'allHif. Man: Komkr. FJHc; Hughes. Pally: Ktew liartura; Third Row: Pfeiffer. Jjct|iirl)ii; Fiebig, Gloria Oaweek. Gloria; I l»la. Karen: Stiewe. Cindy: Rroofa, Carol: Radet, Jane; Ritvh. Joanie: Fourth Row: Slauff. Sue; Stir. Cathy: Slier, Jacquic: Madly. Annemarie: Kalt, Judy; Paccla, ikuinie: Filth Row: Ralistrrri. Nation; Gillirit. Susan; Mueller. Juan; Rnhetls. Helen; Mueller. Fleaneir: Murphy, Ginny: Gerl . Patti: Sood, Cindy. 96 "A ROSE. It ■ rote, is a row ‘DELTA .ETAS bcBcve in to-get her no . Delta Zeta DELTA ETA — Firu Row: Roliem, jmb; Koehn. Carole: llofrrrr, Elaine; Shutnway. Joan; Dulak. Judith; Schlader. Diane: Hansen. Judy; Second Row: Berk. Suub; Walraff. Lynn; Veil. Judi; Schlatcr. Bonnie: Hollander. Mary. Stcitr. Mary. Schwan, lean; Kuucrraann. Ccrri; Third Row: Galled, Bonnie; Hilton. Kathleen: Dattow. Karen; Gloecklrr. Carol; Nototny. Janet; Genius . E4-wardinc: Grage. Ardi ; Galletl. Judy; Schmitt, Ellen. Not C'ctuicd: lUtelc. Karen; Btinatk. Karen; Kenrian. Judy; alters. Jeanne; Mooney, Karen; Roley. Mary. Steffen. Linda; Wet . Jeanne.Phi Mu PHI MU — Fir Row: Dolphin. Joanne: Krueger. J atone; Tschanr. Connie: Burliach. Metle; Dodson. Jan; Rocclcr, Kaliilevn; Dot tit her. Keah; Lowney. Kay; Kugler. Karen: Second Row; Norman. Barbara: Sam. Caro): Taylor, Judy: Zatharcnla. Mar lex; Penning. Joann; Johnwrn. Betty; BurVart Sandielo; Salmon. Carol; Mundhrot. Anne; Lehmann. Judy: Thin) Row: .vnnar. Carol: Jen . Judith; Molgaard. Carolyn. Salinger. Joy; Hanton, Pal: Laattch, Coyle: Rahcorfc. Patricia; Peter . Charlene; Standiford, Karen: Erickion. Deanna. Titchner. Jill.Panhellenic Council PAMIRI I FVIC - First Row: Djhlkr. Joan; BurVart. Sjinlif Jo: Talbot. Mary; r.fi«n|jrr. jwiinc; Fenner. Penny: Boettcher. I rah; Willar cr. Charlotte; Second fcnw: Klrma. Kathryn: Kulmitk, Judy; Rafetwtein. Pat: Sthlaser. Bonnie: Mclotik. Janice: Harboch. Nancy, Srhumway. Joan: Third Row: |acohn. J'»tc: Winner. Jann: Scheclcr, Jeanne: Novotny. Janet; Luj ar. Nancy: Ilea via. Susan: Miller. Grace; Slier. Jatquic. Alpha Omicron Pi ALPHA OMICRON PI - First Row KJrmi. Kathryn; Drenrel. Carole: Second Row Cftltr, Carole: As ling. Bette; Third Row: Semmiak. Sue: Pettier. Lee. Kollath. Kay: Mitchell. Lynn: Haags. Barbara: Fourth Rowr Lakso. Virginia: Wallirack. Ilona: Crane. Lynn: Bcling, Gretrhen; Henderson. Catolyn: lloellrr. Susie; Danielson. Karen; Dagliano. Cynthia: Fifth Row: Uuj-hn. M»rv; Froellch. Janet: Rich. Jane: Mack. Sandy; Erickson. Gloria; Ay hen-btenner. Manr F.: Greco. Rosemarie: Creighton. Anne: Kith. Nancy; Peterson. Katy; lllavka, Susan.Alpha Kappa Psi ALPHA KAPPA PSI - First Row: Nichoh. Donald J : Jen;, Roger Y ; Schneider. Cierald M.: Kilgrrn. Iloyd; Second Row: Simula. Thomas C. Jr.; Dorner, Robert: ». Rculwn; Frit . David: Grkhcl. Dietmar; Third Row: Nitwit. Tom: llilgeodorf, Edward J : Kroegrr. Alan: N'emledler, lee: Novak. Wayne; Mcllhimc. Francis; Fourth Row: Lister, Robert V.; Crapentinc. Charles W.; Brass. Richard: Rodgers. Marvin E.J Murder, Richard; Anderson, Thomas W.; F.pchul, Jeff. ATTENTIVE! Y III) audience listens to a speaker at Alpha Kappa Psl’s Business Day FRAT BROTHERS admire their Alpha Kappa Psi "special" during Campus Carnival.I'HI SIGMA F.PSILON - First Row: kacnncr. Kenneth: Klein, jack: Spiunaglc. William: Mulkm. Dennis: I’ro-copis Frank; Sjolund. Richard: Ludwig. Kirt: Second Row: Hohmann. Errol; liaw. Robert A.; Krause, Bill; Lakota. Joe; Rcbholt. Tom; Dingo. George: Bchling. Jim: l.ewnuU, Bill; Rothcninaicr, George: Third Row: Slaetdcr. Jerry; Seeger. Norman; Sawyer. Paul: Nicholson, David J.; Lacow, LcRoy L.; Bhrkc. I’cier: Reillv. Terrr; Mann. Steele. Chuck; Strandc. Dave: Craig. Streff: Helm. Ronald Dick: Rehltctg. Thomas; Fourth Row: Lawvm. Jeff; B: Mcrtlns, Tom: Sticwe. James; Roach. Roger G.: BuUke, Noel; Berg, Rub. Phi Sigma Epsilon FHI SIGMA Epsilon brothers relax ip the crowded Union 101THE DELTA Kappa l»y lake riffle our for a pknlr an«l a tavball game Delta Kappa Omicron 102 delta kappa omicron VmWAUKEE. HIS,WJ SrSSESS SBrSSrSSALPHA PHI OMEGA - Fin Row: Matthews. Dr. Lee If.; St roll nidcr, Harold A ; Sieber. Thomas G.; Houser. Thomas C.; Bauschck. Barry: Sternberg, William M.; Bo. gan, Ronald; Second Row: Bustamante. L. G.: Dctciryn ski. James I..: Johnson. Das id K.; Fischer, Tom: Butt. John E.: Pollens lech. Theodore F : Monday. Thomas C-: Kuskle, Km W.; Fraser, Donald 5.; Third Row Graham. Robert R.: Murriot. Brian. Shumway, Alfred Edward III; Arniimlson. Lynn: I’rawdrik, Thomas J.; Feder. Mel; Bernhardt. Knrval E.: Doeden . David J.; Wight, Thomas A.; Brunner. Richard J Alpha Phi Omega APO OLD-TIMERS. Ken Fedor and Tom Monday relax In the fraternity’s Lost and Found office; they sort through lost items, catalogue them, and assist undent in reclaiming themDelta Sigma Kappa DELTA SIGMA KAPPA - RfW Row: Titlemia. Ralph; Elliott. Wavne. Schubert. Gary K : Werley, Richard J.; Markunav Filward S.; Stoner. Spence; White. John; Spomman. Vimm); Setotw! Row: llughe . David: Zimmer -ntan. Joe: 7unk. Gerald; Braden. Terry; Neumann. Dick; Ukey. Dennis! llromadka, Kent: Ketelhnhn. l nneth; Third Row: Smith. Boh; Carroll. Ed; Pauley. Dick: Stll- etfi. Joe: Snxrynrki. Alan; Stanton. Ron; Herbal. Diet; VocU. Jamev; Woe, Ken; Fourth Row; Bradley. Bob; Grcnkc. Herb; Gemma. Arnic: Barker. William: Doorack. Richard: Gruenewakl. Bryan F..; O'Neil. Jeffrey M.; Schultz. Charier; Flank. Gerald; Rohinton. Nedvon Keefer II; Wert . Jeffrey. THE KAPPAS talk over their rooming f!a«e« over lunch in the Union.TAU KAPPA Epsilon brother serenade in the Union with «l rlr fraternal w njp. Tau Kappa Epsilon I'AU KAPPA H’SII.ON - First Row: Ritchie. goha; Witt. Gene; Wood, Jamil IV.; Knit. Dennis; Second Row: Belt . Major Idwanl E.j ilcilniaftn, Cary. Keller. Ron; 7witter. Michael: Walk. Dirk: Rausch. Glenn: tike. Robert: Mtiichinskc. David; kwintwonh. William J : Third Knw: Marauardt., Rod net A.; Walic. Charley; Mornit. Jim; Ham . Toni; Radrv Bill; Smith. Delbert D.; Kocnec ny. Jerome; Griltinger. Hank |r.; Lot . |ame»; Price. Mike: Fourth Row: McFlwer. Mike: Yatick. Carl: Goerkrmiann, Kent: Hintke. Donald; Vanmo. Pete: Knurr, {ohn; I ordan. Harry; Brkkhouse. Smith: Vquin. Mike; Ifth Row: War hr. Ted: Krrrhar. Daviil: Dingman. Mike: 7.ane. Daviil: Koehler, Dennit P.; Juetjem. William A.; Ritter. Rohert: Himmrlmann. Thomas M.; Farias, John. 105Alpha Epsilon Pi “FRATERNIZING IS lOT." claim the member of Alpha Fprilon Pi fra temity. TRIANGLE FRATERNITY lime her liu|h ai a Joke during an informal meeting. 106 ALPHA EPSILON PI - Firvt Row: Bicccr. Rohrtt: To-Rrl. Alvin: Salcr. David: Tfprr, Terry: Harttman, Boh; Goldberg. Ikon; Second Row: Vaimnn. Eddie K : Gend lin. Michael; Swiehkow, Morion: Third Row: Berman. Michael: Dennenherg. AUen; Fmirr. Stete: I nin. Brian; Zalv Henry: Mandrl. Kenneth: Mnlmon. .Stuart: Schwartz Michael: Fourth Row: I.tthar, Flliot: Oilman. Rick: Gal-lav Rarnr: Peterman. Rohrrl; Minkin. Nril; Been. Joel: Simon. Inter: Ktihin. Howie: Rodin. I etlie: Fifth Row Miller. Joel; Cohn. Gary: Domitltf. ln; I al«er. IVmgta Arblnirc Michael; Kahn. Martin: Matr. Ha id: fherner Mari: Melcher Dirk: Shoot. Morric.Beta Chi BFTA CHI - Fii»i Row: Mllrw l. Lawrence. Dovl. Tom: Mueller, Wayne: Grimeiten. Charles ]; Serond Row. Whitaker. Rnheri: IW'dry, Rick: Burk art. Mile: Sirvrw. Man: Sprague. Jim: Fvan . Cary: Orwenhagen. Richard; Third Row: Schmidt. Boh; Rotcn, Ketinelh: llnnpi. John: Johnston. Richard: lliomum, Chuck: I aim, Fieri; Teirbrr. Pal; Washburn. Charles W.: Qua id. ]ark; ’ot (tielured: Kmrgrr, Bill: Rcpentek. Jack: N layer, Gary. Interfraternity Council MEMBERS OF the Intcr-fraternitv Cminril confer with Dean St.imatakos during an important planning session; the group meets periodically to improve fraternily functions and activitiesArt Thou a Member? nvo MEMBERS of (lie Ati Student League deeply eonccntrutc on their work during a sketching KKion. ANTHROPOLOGY CLUB'S collection of rare and invaluable article it ndrnlrrd by three of iu member . 108 l SG (LEFT TO RIGHT) - Flat Raw: Melt. MU: Public. F.»c; Hrhn. Ron: Rmenknuu, Thomu F-: Second Raw: FeUv Mironn: Sc heeler. Jeanne: Chopp. Ted-die; Schbder. Diane; Hcltwer. Ronald X: Zollendeck, Theodore F..: Thinl Row: Selgal. Barbara: Flynn. Denni : Mann. Dick; Wilton. David Lee: Barbara. Mike: Berry. Lynne: Stamatako . Dr. Louit C.: Fourth Row: Dolphin. Donna: GlnecMcf. Can4; Price. Mike: Perkim. Rohm; Suter. Mari: Bcrnhanlt. Norval; Salinger, Joy: Kama . Ronald.UNION ACTIVITIES BOARD II.rJT TO RIGHT) Firm Row: Furgcr. Nancy: Leonard. Trilh; Schmidt. Sue: Schmidt, Paula: nurharh. Metk; CtlnraU. Mary: Trotalll. Boh; Second Row: Bern, I.vnn; Schmitt. Barbara: Knllalh. Kav: Fischer. Paul: Schmidt. Hemt: Amo. Sue. Fine. Ham: Thin! Row: Vovre. Karen: Eclot. Carol: Wad.ulid Mum; Wciw, Melody: Pdu. Alexander; Rarfcin. Shari: MeDonirh, Verne: Hoelter. Susannah: Fourth Roar: IaCosv I.e Rov I..; Berg, Russ: Anderson, Thomas: Wilson. Joe: Reisberg. Rudv; Het-rel. Thomas: Lechdio. Semie. WITH A SIMI1.AR professional interest and a calling to social service. the e ftittiic social work-ers meet to discuss their ever advancing vocation. THE UNION Policy Board meets with Advisor Alfred FiorlU. scaleil at far riulst Monhen of the Board are: flefl to right) seated: Bill Hoet-f iv I rr LiCm Eye Pulme. Tom Anderson; Standing' Dick Mann, Ron Helm, Paul Flsdtcr. Rod Marrjuardl 109F.XCMSIt CLUB iI.r.FT IO RICH I ) - Fir Row: I Irlinn, Timtuy {Faculty Adviser): IctMcn, Janet: Tlxinut, Ruth: Shipman, Kha j.: Sctmul Row: Swertfnnd. Harriet (Adviser): Schultz Consume: Mundhrol, Mute; Schlueter. Gicchcn; Winn. I'lu: Spanirr. Ike: I laid Row: Lcutk. Lvnnc: l-angekoinp. Dorothy: l.ujrar. Nancy: flapp. Walter J.; Kiahn. Alltctt E.: Raumrum. Ruth Atm. “FRIENDS. ROMANS. Countrymen LEARNING GERMAN ran he fun. UO ✓' VPI DELTA EPSILON - Firm Row: Wuvm. Richard: Daraato. Rotetnary: Second Row: Hilton, Kathleen: Cen-itttt, Kdwanlinc; Kortlm, Ionite; Johnson. Ur. Kenneth; Third Row: Ahlgrrn. Hamid; Pioilanan, Maty; flctrcth. lie mice; Miller, Grace; llauncw, Ceroid. MEMBERS OF Pi lambda Theta, National Prufcsdonal Education Society discuss their work at an informal meet in . RESEARCH ON tueotjl tetardation is done l»v mctnlicn of Phi Mu Sigma. IllMEMBERS OF the society of Student Engineer never had licard quite like these. i J11111(111 mu If Ilf f I! 2 TWO MEMBERS of Shepard Dunn prepare (or the coming Saint Nick! SHF.I’ARD ALUMNI HOUSF. - Tint Row: llarkworthy. Mr . I.ouisr (Head Prrtidcnt — Shepard Alumni Unity); Blitstein, Carol: Knuppel, Joyce M.; Henderson. Camlvn; Schueler. Carol: Reinert. Ann; Second Row: Olsen. Kay; Voyce, Karen, deling. Crete hen; lxuck, Lsnnc; Wagner. Sue: Knllath. Kay: Brown. Judith: Hitrrmann. Kay; Third Row: Johntrn, Teresa: Kohout. Carolyn; Keppel, Jean; Van Akkerrn, Suxanne: Reis. Jill; Olcon. Darlyne; Toppe. Marilyn: Skirmuntas. D.iina; Zeunert. Linda 112HOLIDAY SINGERS (LEFT TO RIGHT) - lira Row: Slol . Barbara; Grow. Rita: Kohlhagen. Joanne; Rinka. Jon: Kallien. Patricia: DiDio. Diane; Second Row Nick- erton. Karen; Neuman. Pat: Rurkart Jo: Oltcn. Karrn; Thin! Row: Brtndel. Robert. Baer. Riclutcl. Dlicttor: Burkart. Michael: Re pen tel. John S Jr HISTORY CLUB member lUten interrttrtlW to a panel discuwion. 113SIGMA ALPHA F.ta member Judy Kali play game with children brought lo the fraternity' Poinsrtta Palace ai Chmioiat time. No Man Is an Island. NEWMAN CLUB (LEFT TO RIGHT) - Tint Row: Suhr. Man: Lorhrl, Merriann: Warnet. Betiv: Crerwin-Uii. Hath; Second Row: Kriegr. Father Raymond; Betef. Kathleen: Tree. Ji hn; Raurnifrind. Betty; Kopvdlowtki, Kenneth 1); Krueger, David; Third Rim: Holt. Barhy; Harrington. Kav. Duhnutn. Denim: Poliak. Penny; Free. Mary Ann: Graf. Dennis; Fourth Row: Tracy. Paul; Tuber, Diane: Pelner, Pat; Mortcllaro. August; juu. John; lewandowtVi. Kenneth; Fifth Row: Slauton. Charlotte; Haggcm. Pat: Recely. Gregory: Fethervton. Jerry; Reite, Daniel V,; Gralimki. Dennis; Phelpt. Robert; l.cmanvM, DietFOREIGN STUDENTS (LEFT TO RIGHT) - Flttt R m. Merkel. Marie W. (Foreign Minimi Adriwr): Ahu-ya. t'tmila (India); Mallmutra, Indra {India); I rn Chin, Chin Brtiitli North Romeo); Jhin. Margaret (Korea); Arango. Maria ((iilunltia); Romcm. Iliixo (Bolivia); ShdfoiOT. Paul (Denmark); .Vwtml Row: Doer in . Karen (Germany): lewi . Jclfcnon tlilwria); Snob. T. HI)-moh (I.ilwrij); Ba a ic, Munir (Fthiopia): Aliena. Bau-Vje flhe Netherland ); Umon. I.. I hendorr (Togo); Sibhtic . Melbourne R (Jamaica); Third Row: Sauer, Johanna (Germane); An. Hnng-Kynon (Korea): Church, Sinikka (Finland); jahn, Roland (German ); Wadadid. Miiu A. (Somalia): Amai o. loni D. (Toro): Rauf, Manouchehr (Iran): Fedha. Nathan (Kenya); Alekiic. Vladimur (Yugmlnii); Jokirl. I ietmar (German ); Czir-yak. Michael (Hungary): Hciburg. L'we (Germany); 0 1. Edward J. (Iraq); Soudah, Frank (Jordan); I eche-bo. Setnic (Ethiopia) MFMHF-RS Ol ihi Spoil Car Club .livim (tend in ddft ami gran. IVY (UJT TO RIGHT) -Finn Row: Milofyky. Mrv Bernard: Fakritr. Arlene; Kneflrr, Rila: Wagner. Wendy; Niemann. Suzanne; Second Row: Siiedemann. William; Filjahlad. Sue Film; Kent. Barbara; Olcon. Ann; Katr. Judr: Altrfiull, Haney; Third Row: Kocfler. Marie; Davidvm, Fd; Smith, Km; Gilnnn. Virginia; Koehirr. Boh; Druggi . Bemanl. 115SCABBARD AND BLADE (LEFT TO RIGHT) - Fir Rnvr: Adix, I rRov P. fCipuin): Sr hull . Wetlry; Hah-matin. F.rrol: Giffin. John; Davirbon. Edward (Cadet Captain); Werner. F R (IJ. Col.); Second Row: Timian. Robert; Wood. Dmni ; Third Row Hrilcman. Hjrrv; ffahrnnan. Kriih Paul: Kopx, Gerald C.: Strmlirrit, William M.{ Bcrjowtki Michael; Rohatwh. John V.: Krauie, William F.: Vaughn. Robert; Fourth Row; Iterndt. Irwin R, (Cadre !.!.)• Hind-r. Donald: Pytlik, John; Lrldrrili, Jamc D.: AVifjnl, Tlwwiw A : MrUan. Wallarc W Jr.; Sawyer. Paul: Reined;. Todd: Fifth Row: Chnpp. Daniel; Randa. Randv; Battels. Richard: Ccjla. David C ; Koehler. Don nit P : 7rdlcr. John N ler. Dronix I’.; Helm. Ronald B. Suergen . William Schmidt. Roliert J.; 7rdh'r. John N. PHILOSOPHY C l i n philosophizes on a timely topic. SPANISH Cl I’B tnriiilieix »..v di m.- 116F.TA SIC.M Phi mrmhm rrslsc the days when «l c I .at-In ami Greek languages flourished Somehow We All Drill! STIFNTIFIC D malhrinatinri minded member of Delia Chi Sigma smile bcaitil at the results of an experiment. IT.RSIUNG RIFI F.S - First Row: Cejka. David F: liar irlv RkIukI (2nd I.t. 1. IV R Platoon I-railcr): leidcritr. |amM P (l' rcuti c Offlrer and Platoon leader); liner-gin Allan A (Captain): Rradherrv. fames F (Company Commander): Moore, Alhert F (Advisor); Vaughn, Robert (SoppK Offirer); Rcinctk. Todd (Platoon l.eadrr); Tinian, Rolirrt: Scenod Row: Wilton. John; Kacttncr, Kenneth; Sutton. William: llrovm. Thomas; Memmcl. Joe: Third Row Norton. Larry; FJterhardf, James; Thompson. Jainrv C.; Kotow vkl. Richard; |ark. Uwc I.; Ilrrf, Chuck; Chmlel. |ack; Fourth Row: Phelps. Rolwrt: Kumhcrgcr. John: Stanke. tamo: Struhcr. Thomas; llrnokt, Wihur: ferrh, Fd; Wrrdcrtnann. Skip: Regan". Patrick: Fifth Row: GraUnski. Dennis: Kalaraan . Randr; Krueger. Donald: Koehler. Rlrhard; Wrav. George: F.1-genfeM. fame.; Phipps. George H : James. Dasld: Gott-freid. fuctin. 117Classy Grad. Reps. SENIOR I.W office? and w! i«cn arc: Miw Dororin Ring. Adniet, IWiald Himkc. Anncmarie Sladky. Errol llithmann Gene Will. Paul C. Fischer, Carl Oates. Mr. Neal D. Clement, Adviser.Of the many explanations for the creation of Cheshire cat. the most interesting stems from the supposed ineptitude of an English sign-painter. Having contracted to paint a series of lions rampant on a number of inn's signs, the painter learned too late that he lacked the necessary skill for the job. He did as best as he could under the circumstances, but he never could capture the proper expression. Instead of the appropriately proud lion with a ferious demeanor, each of his paintings displayed a crude animal with an inscrutable smile. Tradition has it that the inn's patrons noticed the unintentioned caricature and dubbed the beasts "Cheshire cats” after their county. During thirty-one years of publication, the editors of UW-M'j Cheshire have often debated the magazine's role and purpose. The expression of this publication has sometimes been inscrutable. and it might he called crude or polished depending on the skill »l its stalf. But when the editors stand hack and grasp the meaning of the magazine, they cannot help but wonder at The magazine is an experiment with not only implications for the future, but for the present as well. The artists, | oets. and writers whose work is included in each issue very often see print lor the first time. Akin to l eing stage-struck they arc goaded to improve their ability, and we all stand to benefit. Additionally the staff of the magazine are enriched by the exchange of ideas and philosophies generated hv work on each issue. But these arc benefits which become more evident in the future. It is rare indeed that a college student can sec the tangible product of the skill he has acquired. The editors and staff of the literary and art magazine arc given freedom to produce something wholly reflecting their opinions and talents. Their only restriction, if that is what it may he railed i% to repre sent the university impartially to an ever broadening audience. The magazine in final estimation senes as a workshop for ideas, literary and graphical, a union of the arts, an intellectual exchange, and an opportunity unparalleled for any collegian. Its material product, each issue, is like the inscrutable grin on the proverbial Cheshire Cat. subject to the interpretation of each generation and staff, and therefore representing their talent and freedom of expression. it all. Staff Louise Testner Margie Trost Richard Braun Jean Dexter Ruth Faulhaber James Jacobs Edward Jazdzewski Clarence Mason John McCormack Betsy Nommensen Suzanne Weronka Vicki Yiannas Michael Zcttcler Don Sager Advisor Dr. Justin Rcploglc 119FIGHTING THEIR way th tough cops. these Post mem hers hasc fulfilled their goal ami scored as reporters: left to right, seated are Louise Kordas. Miiia Penifcts. and Kay Torgwon: standing are |iui Holding. Jraniw Stherlem Prlores Schmidt. Paul Lewcnt. and Vent McDonicH. The Post Keeps Us PostedHey! Why is everyone crowding around ihat little brown box? What's the scoop kids? It looks like the UW-M Post has caused another traffic jam. I just wonder whether they're reading the ads or the news. Of course, somewhere between the ads. the Post covers UW-M's weekly social and intellectual calendar, the editors corner and oh. yes not without cumlaude U the UW-M' sports page. You ask who gets all this note worthy news? Why. the UW-M reporters. These post detectives arc assigned a l eat scurry to the far corners of the campus to poke their noses, talk down, ferret out odds and ends and hits of news about the campus. Like every one else, in this world these reporters are responsible to their boss — the Post city desk editor, and like all newspapers, the Post has many drsks and editors that work toward the printing of a paper. The Post office has a special feeling about it all its own. There is the quiet hunt of jx'oplc’ soice as they arrange anti edit stories and the monotonous tap of the typewriters as the news stories begin to jell. The telephone is not a silent instrument either amidst the quiet hum of jseoplc working, it too plays its role. The Post is busiest during the first three days of the week. Monday the stories arc written. Tuesday they are set in the galley and Wednesday is the final page staff. These processes take many hours of hard work hut in what other school organization can any person get as much training? Yrs, the Post is criticized, harangued and ridiculed but what other student organization gives the student as much of a voice and such direct service? "WF.'RF. NO dradlicais say these Patt (moitcm) editor Flainc Prrnn. co-managing editor; Crare 'tiller, assistant; Torn Jagcr. assistant: and Joe Rut rim. Lxeeulive Editor. PAUSING MOMFNTAKII Y in ihcir turn schedule aic Marge WirshiuLi. Feature Editor; Myma Collins, assistant; and Roarmary DamMo, avdstum; seated, and iarn Biiansky, Business Manager: Dkk Wutu. Make-up Editor: and Rot Betiling. Sports Editor. 121MEMBERS RXr.Cin IVE Board. Hatscy Allshull. Rita Kocfkr. and Denim Pohl. bold an informal meeting with Ivy' adviser Ruth Mi-lofcfcy. Prcviomly known a ihc Echo, the yearbook or UW-M was first called the Isy in 1912 when the school was Wisconsin State Teachers College. Called the Ivy as a symbol of the university's growth, the Ivy watched the change as the school became the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukec in 1956. Then when interest in the yearbook languished the Ivy was forced to stop publica-fion in 1958 because of insufficient funds. In Septeml or. 1961, the present editors of the Ivy and their faculty advisor Ruth Milofsky began to organize their staff to re-introduce the yearbook to UW-M. Once again the Ivy was to mark the changes and record the growth of the University in the community. Under the direction of Managing editor. Rita Koeflcr, staff mcml»ers worked to make the 1962 Ivy a success. While the literary and art staffs produced the necessary art and literary material which com|x scs 3 yearbook, the business staff assured the financial success of the book. Their biggest concern was the sale of the 150ft books MEMBERS OF ihr Emilio Suit llancs AlUhull. Bob Koehler. Arlene Tiktili, Sue Eiljablad, Ed Davidson, and Wendy Wagner serin to find it rather crowded in the "spacious" Ivy office. which were available. During registration, students were given the opportunity to sign lor their yearbooks. Then throughout the semester timely advertising posters reminded everyone of the publication which was available. Throughout the semester a careful account was kept of the numlx r of hooks sold. Mr. Ivy, tl»c figure of a man of ivy, kept the totals, posted on his arm, in view of everyone on campus and later kept his vigil outside the Ivy office in the Union. As the semester progressed new methods of encouraging interest in the Ivy were employed. A sales contest was held and won by Newman Club. Kenwood Dorm secured a close second place. Then at the beginning of March a dance was held. The theme of "Carousel’ swathed the evenings entertainment in a pink lemonade atmosphere of a pastel meriy-go-round. In addition to arousing student support the business staff gained supfiort of Milwaukee businesses bv soliciting advertising space in the book.I HE 1.1)11 OR I VL Stall. Kay Gould. Marie k'irlirr. Dorothy Langenkamp. mi Olxn. and Janke agar. hate a busy Motion going over llie copy lor I he Ivy. Other mmilx-rt of the stall, not pitnireil, are Su anne and Wendt Niemann. VIRGINIA GIBSON. John Kropp. Ken Smith, and Phil Kammrrrr of the Photography Staff, talk over their “picture problems.- Ivy's Back! Back Ivy! Throughout this lime the literary staff worked to preparr the book which was being sold. Slowly the pieces of the book were brought together. Articles on the campus organizations and their activities were read, corrected and typed for publication. Faculty pictures and biographi-cal outline explanations were organized. Senior picture appointments were scheduled and rescheduled to complete the senior section. Designs and art work for the cover and within the book were selected. A type style was chosen. Finally, the pieces of the yearbook were gathered at the publishers, and it was completed. This is the 1%2 Ivy. THE ARTISTS responsible for rover design and the artistic composition of the book are Tom Kawrocki. Bob McGill. Tom Sohon. Kara Skripka. Dennis Pohl. Marct Werner and Carol Paunti. Not pictured Is Diane Pelrek.WITH ALL eye — but rvro — formed on the ramie, mutidans of UW-M' band play a (nappy march under ihe direction of Paul Andervm Pleasant Sound Conductors 124 DELIGHTFUL SOUNDS of UW-M' orrhntra plrare director Marry Brown.UW-M'j musical organizations provide students with opportunities in practical musical education, experience in participating in a musical group and enjoyment. These groups arc open to all students with ability in singing or playing a musical instrument and who want an opportunity to use their talents. There are three choruses: the Men’s, the Women’s, and the Oratorio. These three and the Concert Choir constitute UW-M's regular vocal groups. UW-M also has three bands: the Symphonic, the Junior, Marching. and a Symphony Orchestra. The Oratorio Chorus, directed by Mr. Arnold Jones, plays an active part in the musical events of the University, including cantatas, oratorios. and operas as well as the standard choral literature. It gives concern, and combines at times with the opera workshop in presenting operas. Under the direction of Mr. Merlon Johnson, the Concert Choir takes part in university functions and also gives concerts for civic groups and professional organizations. The Choir goes on a concert tour each spring. The Women’s Chorus gives students a chance to prepare for either the Oratorio Chorus or Concert Choir. Mr. Merton Johnson directs this group. The Men's Chorus is open to all university men who enjoy singing typical men's glee club repertoire. This group, under Mr. Jones leadership, participate in the musical activities of the University. and give concerts for high schools and civic groups. The Men’s Chorus goes on a concert tour each spring. The Symphony Orchestra, led by Harry John Brown, is open to those students with advanced playing experience. Rehearsals arc devoted to reading orchestral literature of the 18th, 19th, and 20th centuries, and intensive study of those selections chosen for public performance. The Symphonic Band is required of students con- UNDER DIRECTOR Merlon Johnson, the women chorus prepares members to qualify for the Oratorio group or the Concert Choir. centrating in wind instruments in the combined curriculum and is open to any qualified student in the University. The group reads the finest hand literature available and plays concerts at the University as well as at high schools in the city and state. The instructor of the Symphonic Band is Mr. Paul Anderson. The Junior Band, also directed by Mr. Anderson, serves as a preparatory stage for the Symphonic Band for those not as yet qualified for the more advanced groups. It is also used as a laboratory for instrumental conducting. The Marching Band, under the dual directorship of Dr. Robert Hanson and Mr. Jack Snavely. performs at all home games during the footbball season. Thus UW-M offers its students a wide selection of musical organizations. ORATORIO CHORUS director. Arnold Jones, lead »iud-cn« in snog during an Informal rrhrftrnl. 125UNIVERSITY RELIGIOUS COUNT!I Kim tow: Cath-rhnc Cole. Janet Jenaen, Marlem- Hermann (Anins lT -»i lmt). Jixlic Kumbler. Edith White. US Weidman,-Srrnntl row: Franklin Nucrnhergrr. Marilyn Helm. Rich-art! Fnchtmann. Mary Ann Free. August Mortellarn By the Reverend James Dyar Moffett STUDENTS AT Gamma Delta listen to a (iit union, tthkli I one aspect of the program offered by IhU religion! group Religion seek to serve I he University in scv. eral centers off the campus. These religious cen-ters arc sponsored and supported by the various denominations they represent, each with its own version of religious truth, and all of them to gether reflecting at once the variety and vitality of religion on the campus. They stand as evidence of religion's concern for education and education's regard for religion, each to I he enrichment of the other. The religious center fills a unique role in a large university of commuter students. They arc person-centered, attentive to particular needs, patient and quiet of manner, and hopeful only of other and better ways in being of help. They respond with concern to the problems and perplexities of their situations. The occasion and opportunity of ihrir service is with the individual. There arc three purposes which the centers hold in common: (1) to provide a meeting place for students of a common religious background and loyalty: (2) to commend their differing religious traditions to the campus; and (5) to make available the counseling ministry ol the chaplains. 126FATHER RAYMOND Krlc e celebrates ihc maw in lhe Newman Club Chapel daily. The denominational name and nature of the campus religious house docs not express exclusiveness; it welcome all members of the University. It offers a home-like and friendly environment for study, relaxation, and conversation to any student who comes through its hospitable door. At the least it gives hint a place to put his hat and at the best it nurtures a sense of community, a fellowship of like minds. -Services of worship, study classes, and discussion group? are provided not only to promote religious enlightenment. but also to encourage religious involvement. All of this makes possible the group-life of the religious center. The religious centers also hope to introduce their faith to a friendly and interested stranger; and so they serve as center of instruction. They do not impose their mind upon his mind, but rather urge him to consider the ways of their thought and conduct. Lectures arc given in Church history, dogma, and ethics to answer the questions of the inquiring mind. To win the uninitiated and the uncommitted is a major purpose of the religious house. A COMFORTABLE home for casual alert students, the Episcopal Rectory provides innumerable services and benefits; Father James Moffet is chaplain. 127REGULARS FRAN, Dolpfi. Mopey and Mill ' l 0 along" with Cano playing Shelly in the Episcopal rectory's comfortable Rcc no»n. A CANDID camera man ratrhe Wady Foundation member in an almost Jovial mood: Ihe Rev. Roy Agtc ha his l»aci lo the group. INTER - VARSITY FELLOWSHIP member Join together in singing hymn with organ accompaniment.ASSEMBLED FOR a quirt char. Christian Science students use their college environment to strengthen their religion beliefs and uudv their faith. Chaplains arc clergymen-of- 11-work: they arc teachers of their faith, hosts of their centers, spiritual leaders, appointed representatives of their religion on campus, and counselors. They have a varied assignment, but the burden of their work is in counseling young people who come to them with sundry needs: academic, financial. family difficulties, vocational questions, faculty relationships, moral matters, and reli-gious problems. Such counseling makes religion real and relevant, personal and pertinent. It translates the trutif of religion into the language of a particular student with a particular need. It accepts the student mind with all of its curiosity and confusion and makes the old faith new in the whirligig of intellectual interests. Because the chaplains arc neighbors to the campus and friends of the students, they arc aware and alert to the changes within the growing mind. They hope that religion can accompany their young people into the classroom, and that such close affiliation of Church and school will he of benefit to both as well at to the student. So hope the religious centers off our campus: so they propose to aid each generation of collegians. The centers are filled with books, records, loud voices, and happy people. They are also filled with purpose and passion to do their service within the academic community. MANY CHURCH groups sponsor (tinners and other In-formal gatherings: the members of the Christian lnter-sarsity group help themselses to a tempting banquet. 129athleticsThe College Athlete I am an athlete; a lifter of vrcighu. a mnner, a vaulter. a jumper, a tosser. a passer, and pusher of men in game, given to gregariousness, individualism, arrogance, bigness, smallness, heaviness, tallness, Iightfootery, and complexity. I like learning to push, learning to rush, straining to meet common goat and demands, learning achievement..learning to cope, learning to plan, and learning to hope. An athlete is small sweaty beads under round firm .inns .... crumpled T shins still damp from yesterday.... a new objective ... improve .... improve .... a rough hand mnning across a warm forehead ... a way of looking at things.... coaches, manuals, reps (trn. twelve, then twenty-two) sweat, stamina, strength, strain, dean minds clean thoughts, dirty thoughts, healthy minds.— baskets, buckets. racquets, ruckus lockers, boiers, showers, hours, acid smells, and barbells. 132a undent, too studying. as hard as you .... who bends and reaches, pulls and stretches to straighten the curve his spine embraced while hunched beneath some dumb fifty watts or losses a wicked ball that, passing the ring, fetters out the net hanging below. companionship and loneliness, competition and lowliness. It’s humility, trying again and again. It’s patience, firmness and discipline. It’s saying "stop here!” •'Save something for tomorrow!" It's saying. "I can’t." And it's saying. "I must." It’s a man, hot from exercise, steaming in a cold shower am! singing as though he didn’t care who heard or even said, "Who's the soprano?" It’s a big guy who says, "Take your hands off my girl." and means it! It’s a hoy who swigs java in die Union a coup-la’ hours a day. wearing violent sweat shirts saying, "Us" in a Greek sort of svay. Or it’s a guy who presses a large forefinger flatly against a trophy rase and says, "Ours." It’s the thrill, a wave ol excitement splashing over the crowds, when someone hoarsly shouts, "You can do it." 133 and you do. or il you don’t, says just “Oh.1It's ♦rack trekking trudging golf gaining goaling It’s the gym. any time, on the loft, with the clatter. clatter, clank of the dumbclU, footgear, heavy mats for growing muscles, muscles, muscles It’s Friday at 3 p.m. with a groan, groan, groan, and volleyball, free swims, breast strokes, hurdles, headlocks for growing muscles. muscles, muscles. It’s always push. push, pushing. It is me, the athlete, who looks like an athlete, talks like an athlete, is an athlete. 134Where am I going? Into coaching, Fev do! No, I am going to buy your paintings. sing your songs, listen to your music. I'll teach your kids, and draw your plans, build your hours, and mortgage it too. I'll map your highways, (ill your theatres, applaud, applaud, and defend you. Yes. that’s me. the athlete! 135LEFT ro RICH 1 - Him R„w: Elliot, Wayne; Neumann, Pick (O Captain); Grctikc. Herb (Q» Captain); Schulwrt. Gin; Ruhke, Ilill; Drier. Jack; Sun ton. Ron; HjiriiiKton. Mike; Braden. I'ctiy; Second Row: Baumter. I ctc; Weetu. Ted; Jvergem. Rill; Quaid. Jack; Scheer. Boh; King. Rick; Bi.ullcv. Bob; Third Row: Carroll. Ed; Dalton. Rnicc: Fanlcy. f)ick. Hootwk. Dkk; Oleon, Gerald; Zimmerman. Jay; Burnt. Allen; Baer, Ron; Fourth Row; Grucdnald. Brian; Httnmlka. Ket; Wbltehou . Dick; Kimdel. Ken; Ikuircxht. Bill; Fatten. Dkk; lieu. Ralph: Filth Row: I hlank. John; RoIummi; Nedvon; Gen-tin . Anile; Scio vntki. Allan; Rohn. Ted; Scholter. I any; Havre. Chuck; Bilira. Dan: Siuth Row: Coach Wally Drey-er; Barker. Bill (Manager); Siagga . S. (Trainer); utile, Dennw (Manager): Jankowski (Coach): Ritter. William (Coach). I Am An Athlete UW-M‘» 1961 loot ball veavm featured high scores (opponents), low scores (the Cards), broken bones (the Cards). empty stands (everywhere), 3nd a losing record (the Cards again). But then ihc Cards were only following a losing tradition that Has not seen a winning season in 11 years. And the Cardinals' slate ol two wins and six losses overall was not the worst of the line. A 2-4 mark in the Wisconsin State College conference had UW-.M almost comfortably out of the cellar. Milwaukee started the schedule with a crushing 32-6 defeat at the hands of Ferris Institute ami wound up by getting slaughtered by Bradley, 330. in the finale. What was sandwiched in between in the middle six games served as no cause for joy. either. There were a couple of bright spots, however. The Cards made their best efforts before the partisan crowd. After dropping the first two contests. the second to Eau Claire to the tunc of 26-6. the red-and-white returned to take the home opener at Pcarsc licit! at the expense of Plattcvi lie's Pioneers, 64). Coach Walls- Dreyer's squad had to pull the most spectacular play of the year lo emerge out of what had seemed to he a hopeless deadlock. Early threats by both teams failed. Platicville had a touchdown tailed hack on a penally and a l WM drive was stilled on the Pioneer one. After that play seemed to l og down in the mire around the midfield stripe. Following a Iasi Platicville threat, the Card's Dick Pauley put the visitors in the hole for good with a lx mining 46-yard punt that was downed on the Pioneer one. Platicville struggled out to its own 26. only to have Pauley recover a fumble. Moments later, fullback Dirk White-house pounded to a first down on the 15. The next three plays gained only two yards for the Cards, and with fourth and eight. Drever sent in senior Bill Juergens. a kicking specialist. UWM lined up in formation to attempt the field goal, but center John Uhlarik snapped the ball directly to Juergens, who flipped the pigskin to freshman quarterback Dick Baer. Baer fired a pass to Bill Rethke standing all alone on the three, and he trotted into the end one with the game’s only score. 136STRAIN IN any wttte of iht word it mirrored on Bill Jocrgem fare at he catches a high tos DIG THOSE tkid marisl Ifalfhack Phil MirawU stops thon to avoid the “enrtny" during a practice session The highlight of the whole season was UWM'l stunning 27-12 defeat of powerful Oshkosh in the homecoming game. This was the only game in which the Cardinals managed to score more titan one TD, but they sure picked ihc right one. Freshman halfback Ken Kimpcl was the star of the big victory, scoring three touchdowns. In doing so he equaled the Card’s entire output in the previous five games, and it was the first time a UWM player had aossed the goal line three times in one game since the idyllic days of 1951. In all. he sped for 100 yards on 15 carries. His first score came late in the first quarter, when he turned left end with a key block by veteran Ron Stanton and raced down ihc sidelines for 79 yards. Two minutes later, Larry Schober intercepted a Titan pass on their .17 and twisted his way to the II. Kimpcl took over from here and swept around end for the remaining distance. He climaxed his fine afternoon by slicing off tackle for six yards and another 'I'D. capping a 35 yard drive by the Cardinals to ice the win. LIWM’s other tally came in the third jicriod when first year end Bob lb .idles eluded the Osh- kosh secondary to take a 2fl yard aerial front Stanton. The hapless Cards didn't even come close to taking any one of the other games, finding themselves shin out in four of than. They really reaches! ihc depths of desjuir in their Iasi two tills. Isowing to champion Whitewater. 28 0. and lo Bradley, SS-fl. In ihcsc last two games, the locals gained a total of —51 yards, lo their opponents' 787. Statist its reveal that the Cards' injury-ridden defensive line allowed a whopping 1.912 yards rushing. Plaiteville, which was held to 59. was the only tram that couldn’t get at least ISO yards on the ground, and most piled up over 200. In addition, enemy teams picked 702 yards through the air la net. By cotnpaiison. UWM managed to barely match this figure in total yardage. The Cardinals picked up 399 passing and 304 rushing, for a grand sum of 70S. Keep in mind, though, that this I'WM squad was young and inexperienced. I»ok for a vast improvement in 1902. one that will make everyone forget the losses of the past.Heaviness, Tallness Lightfootery Capt. Bill Jurgens I 41 I Bill Rothko A CARD PLACE kicker practice hi form on a fellow leant mate during practice.  Given to Gregariousness LEFT TO RIGHT — Flnt R«m: linlcr, Torn: Neitrcl, femr: Harmon. Marty: Wlcnkc. Rriwe; Markunat. r«l; RcliHol , Tom; Kufthorr, Daw N'rit cl. Ixc; Second Row: Head Coach Row RcMiolx; Knew. Roger; Frank. Jim; Moeller, Henry, Koehler. Derm tv, Vnighl, Ken: Ray-mood. Jack; Cot trill. Al: Grimm. Kurt (Assurant Coach); Frangwch. John (Manager). Not pictured is F.arl Witte. The University of Wisconsin-Milwaukce did not have a very successful season during 1961-62 as the Cardinal bucket men finished the year with a 4-17 record overall and a 3 9 conference mark, tied for the Wisconsin State college conference cellar with Eau Claire. UWM opened the campaign with a 67-59 non-conference victory over Eastern Illinois. Gerry Neit cl, who finished as one of the top two scorers on the squad. pumj rd in 17 points to lead the local five to tlteir opening game victory. Misfortune then overcame the Cardinals after that contest, however, and Coach Russ Rcbholz's boys lost the next four contests. St. Norbcrt downed the locals 764 7. White-water handed the Cards their first conference loss 73-70, lyoras squeezed hv I’WM 89-6$. and Oshkosh dropped Rebhol ’s team 91-75. Two of the defeats, Whitewater anti Oshkosh, were conference encounters. Plattville provided the siopjier 71-57. UWM held a slim 25-23 margin at halftime, then pulled away to beat the visitors at Baker fieldhouse. Tont Rchhnlz. a guartl. took scoring honors in the ballgame with 17 markers. Tltc win left UWM with a 1-2 WSGC record anti 2-4 overall. Little did followers of (Cardinal basketball fortunes realize that the local squad would plunge into a ten game losing streak and not win another game for almost two montlts. Stevens Point provided the first loss of the streak in a conference game, 9-1-82. Next came a non-conferenre game against Wittenberg. 91-43. This loss was also the lowest output in points for the local bucket team. The only large school that UWM played during the season was Marquette who beat them 93-50. The Cards were able to stay with the Warriors for ten minutes before falling away. Northern Illinois. 91-71. Concordia college WHISTLES Bt OW and all anus, and bodies hud themselves toward ibe spinning hall in this picture from the IJW-M — Stout game.UP. . .UP. . .UP. Hand. eyes, head and arm are aimed at the Dali. "Oh” wail the crowd. another point (or . .. LEAPING. LEANING and learning all combine to make this practice an important p.m of the team's workout. I.IKE DANCERS in an athletic ballet, players execute movement that would leave Martha Graham limp. of Forest, III., 63-60, conference losses 10 Eau Claire 88-82, River Falls 82-71. Whitewater 95-79. a non confcrcncc defeat by Concordia 88-70. and a WSCC loss by Oshkosh. 90-79 concluded the list of ten straight misfortunes. The string began against Stevens Point. December 21 and ended February 9 when (lie locals pounded Stout at llaker fteldhottsc, 97-79. Before the Stout game, UWM was clipping along with a 2-11 won-lost mark overall and a 1-7 WSCC record. In the Stout game. UWM took a 10-57 lead at the midpoint ami oulsrored their opponents in the second half, 57-42. A sophomore forward. Roger Kricie, was top scorer in the contest with 27 Neit el purnpt-d 21. Ed Markunas 19. and Earl Witte 11 to end the list of those hitting in double figures. Coach Rebhol ’s team went on its longest winning streak of the year, two games, when they whipped La Crosse in a conference match 77-76, The victory came on the night following the Stout victory. 141I John Frangesch In flic La Crosse game, the Cardinals held a -11-58 margin at half and then c-Kcd out the game by a single point Four men hit in double figures for Rchholx. Markunat teas top UWM scorer with 19 followed by Witte 17. Ncit el 15, and Ktirte 12. I'WM now held a 3-7 WSCC record and a 4-M log overall The remainder ol the schedule was bleak for the Cards, however, as they failed to win any of their remaining three contests. Plattcvillc downed Coach Rebhol ’s boys in a WSCC game 84-69. a game in which both Ncit-rcl and Krietc were injured. Neitzel was hurt so hadlv that he failed to play up to par in the last two games and stored only 7 points in those grimes, lowering his overall scoring average from 16.0 points per game to 14.8 and his conference pace from 15.8 to 14.5. Losses to Stevens Point, 78-72, and Central Michigan, 91-79. concluded the dismal season for the UWM buckctmcn. The final 4-17 record was Rcbholz's worst since beginning coaching here. Tom Rebholtz Edward MarkunasDave Kuecher UNIVERSITY OF W ISCONSIN’-M IIW A L: K EE l%l 62 tUckcthall Schedule Opponent E t. Illinois l;nle. 59 UW M 67 St. Notlicrt College 76 67 Wit. State College 73 70 Loras College 89 88 Wi . Siatc College 91 75 Vi«. .State 37 71 Cent. State College 91 82 Wittenberg I'niv. 91 13 Marquette IJnl7. Northern Illinois Univ. 93 SO 90 71 Concordia Trh. College ft'. 60 Wit. Sale College n 62 Wit. State College K 71 Wit. State College 93 79 Concordia Tch. College 88 71 Wit. State College ‘ 0 79 Stout State College 79 97 Wit. State College 7ft 77 Wit State College ftl 69 Cent Stale Collrgr 7.s 72 Cent Mich I'niv 91 79 Markunas and Ncit el led the team in overall •coring with 312 points each and a 14.8 average. Krictc followed With 267 and a 12.7 pace. Markunas took the squad's conference scoring title with 202 points. The next man was Krictc with 190 and Ncit rl with 172. Markunas was eighth in the league while Krictc was eleventh and N’rit el seventeenth. The only men graduating front this year's squad are Markunas. Rchholr. and a reserve forward. Dave Kucchcrcr. Next year, Rcbholz will have his front line returning. Ncit c! and Krictc for the forward positions, and Witte, 6 ft. 8 in., at center. The basketball mentor need only train two guards. One of his probable starting guards when the 1962-63 season opens could be AI Cottrell who plavcd varsity during the first semester of the 1961-62 campaign then gave way to Witte who did not join the team until the second semester. Besides these men. varsity awards also went to Jim Frank. Marty Harrison. Dennis Koehler, and Jack Raymond, all of whom will Ik back next year. Reserves who will be out again are Tom Finley. Ixc Neitzel. Ken Voigt, and Bruce Wicnkc. Paul La went 143 Jorry NeitzelLEFT TO RIGHT: Front Row: Collhoa. Ron: Gold-wnith. Martin: Gocu. John; Davis. Tom: McGinnis. Torn: Rmr. Allen: I mnard. Fred: Baci Row: Ritter. William: Finmen Make Big Splash Card swimmers finished their season with a 5-8 meet record, but this docs not reflect what sort of a season they really had. Heavy midsemester losses and very few matches left the finmen with a losing record. In the first half of the season the finmen had a 3-3 dual meet record. After the midsemester break, however, the swimmers could manage only two wins in seven meets. The finmen ran into five very strong teams during the season. The Cards were downed by Grinncll, 60-35; Winona, 72-23; Loyola. 66-26; and Central Michigan, 59-36. These teams accounted for better than half of UWM’s season losses, and in these meets the Cards were for the most part greatly outclassed. On the other side of the ledger, the Cardinals trounced Milwaukee Institute of Technology twice, by 79-16, and by 66-25. The finmen also downed Valparaiso by a considerable margin, 56-38. The season's close matches gave a much better Coach II. Kluge; Grtictihagcn. Richanl: Revel la. Donald: Taylor. Dave; Ihletifrld. Jim: Wawrym. Barry indication of the team's potential. Five meets were decided by close scores. The Cards won two of these, and two of the three losses came on the loss of the final relay event which is worth seven points in competition. Tire Cards beat Michigan College of Mining and Technology, 49-16, and La Crosse. 54-41. They lost to Wright Junior College, 49-46; Lawrence College. 48-38; and George Williams College. 49-46. Coach Herman Kluge had many fine swimmers to work with this season. Don Bc clla and Dave Taylor were two who continually turned in fine performances. Other fine swimmers during the season were Jim Ihlenfcld, Barry Wawrryn, and John Goetz. Marty Goldsmith, Tom Davis. A1 Rose and Fred Leonard were also consistent scorers for the Cards. Ray Collison. Fred Pccblcr and James Bottom also added to UW-M's total effort. 144THE KICKING work mu Imilds stamina and a strong kick, necessary for every event. IIW-M 01 1 . Central Michigan 36 59 Wright Jr, College 46 49 MIT 79 16 Valparaiso 56 $8 Michigan Tech 49 46 Crinncl S3 60 Winona 23 72 MIT 66 29 LyoU 25 M Lawrence College 38 48 George Williams College 46 49 La Cto«c M 41 Washington Univcrsitv 26 69 A FAST getaway and a streamlined bodv position contribute to an effective raring dive.THE RIDING position is a basic position for imariing after the wrestlers leave the mat With a Groan, Groan, Groan TO PIN a man. he mtm he on the mat and this maimaii snuggle to keep him there COACH BARTKOWIAk. sluitrs anxious moments with members of his team during a close match.LF.Fr TO RIGHT - First Row: Cammock. John: Nat , rr. Roger; Schubert. Gary: Second Row: Coach Rattkow-iak; O'Krlly. Fugctic: Pofahl. Charles, Potnis. Juris; Bawnlir. Peter: I'Kjilri. nill UNIVERSITY OK WISCONSIN—MILWAUKI1 1961-62 Winding Schedule Opponent UW-M Carroll II 13 State Collegiate Tournament 7th Place Invitational Tonniammt Strvents Point Wheaton 29 2 I-ike Forest 18 16 Mil 12 18 Marquette 26 6 St evens Point 18 16 Carroll 18 II La Crosse 20 13 Fan Claire Central Michigan 17 14 Lom 17 II Luther 23 9 MIT 17 17 Conference Tournament 3th Place A.A.U. 3rd Place place finish in the conference and a fourth place finish in the A.A.U. meet. Throughout the season. Cardinal grapplcn ran into some strong opposition. One of the strongest teams was Marquette's, as they swamped UW-M wrestlers in atlual meet, 25-5. L’W-M wrestlers also downed opponents by decisive margins, however, as they trounced Milwaukee Institute of Technology 22-3 and Lakeland College, 32-0. The Cards were in several close matches, but they rame out on the short end of the score most of the time. The grapplcrs managed a 23-13 win over Lake Forest, but lost to I .a Crosse, 19-13, Luther College. 17-11. and Loras College. 18-10. This year’s letter winners include Narker, Hughes, Baumler, and Putnins, along with ]ohn Com mack. Hill Peeples and Chuck Pofahl. Only Nacker and Hughes are graduating, and the other five emblem winners, all freshmen, will be returning next season. Coach Don Bartkowiak as well as the rest of the team is looking ahead to next year, as a strong nucleus with college cxjieriencc will be available. A UW-M matman I rice valiantly to reverse his position. 147LIFT TO RIGHT - Imi Row: iro-merman, Joe (Captain); Oarapata, l irk: Tierney, John iOmi b); Sprague. |iin: La Ion. Dottg; Stitcki. Jack: Kane. Hour. Track, Trekking, Trudging ND AWAY we go The 1901 Spring Track season was quite a successful one for Coach John Tierney’s cinder-men. The Cardinals scored victories in the A.A.U. Indoor Championship meet. UVV-M relays. State College Conference Championship meet, and the Whitewater Invitational. Literally, “running away" with the meet. Coach Tierney’s team won their fourth straight conference championship with case. La Crosse placed second, out of the eight schools competing, by scoring 35 points, compared to fi4 for UW-M. Several records were broken during the season. as Dave Kucchercr set a new school mark in the high jump at 6 feet 2 inches and Bill Krueger posted a 4:28.-! for the indoor mile record. A! Stevens broke the State Conference record in the high hurdles. Various meet records were also set by Krueger in the mile and two mile runs, Wally Winter in the shot put, and Dave Coodson in the 880 yard run. For the 1902 season Coach Tierney has nine returning kttermen: weighiman Paul Cicslak. distance runners Krueger and Jim Sprague, high jumper Kucchercr, middle-distance runners Doug Kane and Ron Kurtus, hurdlers Stevens and Chuck Thomson, and sprinter Paul Schultcrs. Besides these men, there is also Cross-Country runner Bob Schrciber and promising freshman sprinter Dave Bcllrichard. With such a nucleus UW-M Ol’P 24 North Central 33 28 La Crosse 27 24 Marquette 55 21 Whitewater 56 28 Planes tile 28 28 University of Chicago 28 27 Marquette SO 47 Northern Illinois 15 54 Carroll 21 21 Ripon 54 29 Marquette 26 25 University of Illinois Chicago 50 54 Marquette 22 (Team with the low score is the winner.) C.F.T READY . ... set ... . March I I. the Cardinal bear the University of Chicago 5-1-50. Winners for UW-M were Sprague in the mile, shot-putter Paul Ciestak. BeHrichard in the H0, and the two-mile hv Krueger. North Central college really clubbed UW-M in a dual meet on March 17 by a score of 63% to 11%. Cieslak won the shot, Sprague took the mile, and Krueger the two mile. Tierney is looking forward to die Indoor A.A.U. men, which U V M has dominated for the past seven years. Coach John Tierney's distance runners did a little better than splitting even in the fall Cross-Country season. A young team, with only one graduating senior, team captain foe Zimmerman, the Harriers ported a six win. five lost, and two tied record. They ranked third in the conference meet, fifth in the state A. .U.. thirteenth out of thirty-three schools in die N.C.A.A. meet, and second in the Whitewater Invitational. Jim Sprague was the team leader, winning five meets and placing second five times. Sprague also set a new Estabrook Park course school record of 15 minutes SO seconds for three miles. Letters were awarded to the following: Sprague, Zimmerman. Rob Schrcibcr, Doug Eaton. Doug Kane, and Jack Stuchi. Schrcibcr the only freshman on the squad showed much potential for the future. Ron Kurtus to work with. Tierney should be able to duplicate last season's fine record. The tram had a good and a bad start for the indoor season. Jim Sprague, freshman Bob Schraml, Dave Rcllrichard. and Schrcibcr represented UW-M in the suite college eight-lap relay at the Milwaukee Journal track games. The foursome won their heat and placed fourth in the event. The same night, the rest of the team was running at the North Central Invitational. Only Bill Krueger, in the mile run, placed. UW-M Track Highlight Wisconsin AA.U- Indoor Tract Championship I'W-M 24. Milwaukee Track Club 18. and Marquette 8. Suite College Conference Relays . I'W-M 56, IjCrim 45. Whitewater 36. and Plattcvillc M Stare College Conference Championships UW-M M. !-a Crouse 35, Stevens Point 31. PUtteville 29. Oshkosh It River Falls 19. Whitewater IB. Eau Claire 10. and Stout I). Whitewater Invitational anil Stout 0 UW-M 81%. Carroll 77%. Whitewater 48, and Lakeland 10. S'CS Championships Mid Fast Division W.inti.oil 31. UW-M 35. Akron 31. Monmouth 28. De Paul 20% f9 other school scored: IS competed) I-EFT TO RIGHT- First Row: Pintkef, Mel; Biliti. Dan: Kane Dung; Eaton. Doug; Helltichnrd. Dave: Sprague. I it’ll Kronebergcr. lohn; SihltHc . Mel Second Row: Coach Tierney: Peters. Tim: Rnnvak. Jim: Zimmerman, foe; Latin. Fred: Rattda, Randy: Cieslak. Paul: Tlecher. Pat: F.vani, Carr; Crarapata. Dick: Gawlltta. Roger.Bats, Butts, Teams, Guts Bill Jurgens UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN—Ml LWA UK E E 196142 liascliall Schedule Opponent University of Chicago S mv'M 12 Northern Illinois University 16 1 Northern Illinois Unltenlty 5 1 Northern Illinois University 5 2 St. Norbera 0 9 I j Cr n»c IS 17 Carroll 4 8 Whitewater 5 S Whitewater 5 4 Storm Point 2 1 Stevens Point 4 I Milton 1 0 Milton 7 1 Milton 6 0 Milton S 4 Oshkosh 5 5 Oshkmh 2 I Carroll S 4 Carroll I 2 St. Norbert 3 1 Plattrille 0 1 Plattvillc 2 S ISOLEFT TO RIGHT - Fim Row: Gcnglcr. Ear!: Her Ini, Dick; Hrnnudka. Kent: Second Row: Koehler, DrnuU: Streff. Craig; Jugenw, Rill: Kcielhohn. Ken: Coach Ritter. 151UNIVERSITY OF WI SCONS! N-M IL WALK EE I9T.I r.«lf Schedule 2nd Conference Men Won 3 Duel Merit l oti 5 Opponent rnv-M Waripictie mi «H While water n 7 Othkmh 7 II Steven Point r't IIUi Whitewater ID 9 St ort«eri« A V9 LEFT TO RIGHT - Sia .., Spirm; Schlamel. Tom: and Col I nick. fnhn. Rackets......Ruckus! UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN—Mil V UK FI lWO-fil Tennh Schedule Opponent La Crone 8 Lakeland | Whitewater 2 Oihkoth 7 Mari|uitte 3 Whitewater 2 Stevrn Point s ITW.M I 8 7 r. 8 1 152 LEFT TO RIGHT — Pint Row: Nawrncki. lom; Cohan, larp; Second Row: Coach Rcbhobr; Rnn-ninjj, Bill; Tnvlor. Jem: Forman. She!: Kau. Richard.LEFT TO RlCill I F int Row Major Ed wart! Belt . VS, Armv Advisor: Marxnrct Owrm; K.irrn Plrrcc, Girl Captain; Ernest llillmgskv Coach Sfc.; Second Row: Ronnie Si Inti; Dennis Wood. Vice 1'irihtcM: Rnlievt li enian, President, Team Captain; |or Metrnncl; Third Row: Robot Schmidt Robert K ScItuU: Tlmrani Tntm; Boh Haas Off to a Big Bang! One long second grips the (rigger linger, a M)UC(te follows, there a hot bullet speeds from the rifle's barrel chamber and slams a target square in its middle, where it hurts the opponent most! With this technique ami a near perfect record under their belts the it n members of the ROTC rifle team shot their way through victory after victory over able opponents in the Wisconsin State ROTC Rifle Ix-aguc this season Guiding them were Major Ret is ami Sgt. Bib liltgstcn of the ROTC staff, both certified instructors of the National Rifle and Pistol Association who arc able to accurately claim that this has been one of the organization's most successful years of operation in its six years of existence. Combining social activities with their main objective, to become "sure" shots and s-ifc rille and pistol filers, the members arc required to practice at least ten rounds, 8 targets a week. While experience may help, the trainers encourage people new to the use of weapons to try out fot tin team claiming it is easier to learn new skills than unlearn bad habits How long does it take to make the traveling team or lop five Captain Belts says the average is about two semesters of diligent practice. And as for as advantage arc concerned, he suggests you tiv crossing one of his female hot shots! Yikrs! Win raisin State ROTC Rifle I ramie Sours op|MHK-im 1 l St. N'mlicrt ibm MM Marquette 1H»V IKHC. Madison Wise. fXatyf lift" tKftH Madimn Anns 1H11? Ikio Madison .m IM? IBM R||miii IKKO Marquette 1810 IRTit! Ripon M2rt IRB7 READY FOR action arc the fin- top semen, llid Haas, Mike Berg. Boh I Imian Rob Selim kit, and Joe Mciiiiim-I,FlnM Row: R. TlUritia. farutiv jihlrtlc rcprcteniniivr; Olraun, acting chairman: K. Morgan, alumni icjirrsrn-tmbr: Vinml Row: r. Wcrnrr. faculty representative: I . Cinliit, student irpincnlaiivc: l. Ron-1, faculty rep tcwntathc: II. Kittle, rx-officin member; Not Picture !' R J.ijQ'jrtl fat uliv representative. Athletic Board 1’he Athletic lioaid is ics|j msible to the family for control of intercollegiate athlete . Thi board consists of both elected and appoint-ed faculty, alumni, and steJent representatives. The function of the Athletic Board, which meets once a month, are included in the follow ini areas of intercollegiate athletics: eligibility of athletes, budget approval, approval of assignments. and approval ol schedules. The Board also establishes a conference committee to coordinate the Milwaukee and Madison campuses anti reviews policies governing intercollegiate athletics and recommends changes to the faculty that are in keeping with the long-term development ol the fniversitvYou Can Do It! CI.0CKWISE: Dorl« Vincent, Co Capt.uti; KpcIii Sweem: Delorc Edward : |).ih» [n ef.uli; Sue Rudiger; Peggy Dowh. Captain: I 1 H'iilmanSwim Queens, Dreams I.K! I I'O RIGHT — Fini ‘Row: Sjnih Schaefer. Gay N'anrv l.twaodnwvll, Karen Sc her). |i»il Ij»Ih |i. Rrinrei, ttarh Schtniilt. |n«lv Mievzvra. Helen Tiilining. Kav Ikii, Vanry Schmidt, Juil | j»|nr. Bari Green. Rath BhimUfR Second Row: Bell fnhn- 156 Talent, a sense of rhythm, and gracefulness •tic necessary qualifications for mcmlscrs of any swimming learn. Aquatics minded women students at UWM swim their way to enjoyment by becoming members of Dorado. This gruiip is recognized for its synchronized and precision maneuvers. “Sea America” was the title of Dorado's water show presented on March 25 and 2-1, I9f»2. tender the direction of Miss Ring, the members of Dorado presented an exhibition of swimming skills that resulted in water ballet perfection and a memorable experience for the audience. Only after much practice and devoied effort were thr members ready to present their “Sea America” swim show. Members nl Dorado worked since September to perfect the choreography and skills necessary for such presentations as "Gone With the Wind,” based on a Southern theme: a hula from Hawaii: a Dogpatch. USA, sketch: an Indian sacrifice from the wild frontier: snowflakes from Alaska: l carnicks from Greenwich Village: and the Statue of Liberty. “Sea America" was the 50th production »o be presented by Dorado, whose history of die water carnivals dates back to 1951. when the Baker fieldhouvc poo! was first used.157 MIGHT MERMAIDS form a floating y i in "Majrtlic ('.imjiIc Activities for All The purpose of Intra-mural sports is to have athletics for all. Varsity athletes do not participate in their individual sport. This, rather, is an opportunity for any boy to participate in a sport in which lie is interested, hut to which he cannot devote the time required by the varsity teams. Regular leagues of Intra-mural sports arc organized in mnup activities. At present over 1000 stude nts pat tic ip.tir in Inira-iiiural sports, hut this lltiudier is increasing rapid! v Sports included ate: touch loot ha 11, basketball. volleyball, handball, swimming. Imwling. track, tenuis, golf, and softball. Fraternities cnm| cn against one aiiothci in Intra-iiiiir.il team spents. and a trophy is awarded to the most actively participating team nv school organization can enter a participating team. Individuals, too. can take- part in lutra-rmual sport' Leagues ol independent oigani a-ttons are foitiled as we ll n leagues ol fraternilies. (iames arc played at a time arranged most favorably lot all roncerncd. Fineiice is done after school every or any night of the week. Every Tuesday night is lartil ts ami student night. This is a night on which faculty and students get together, not lor definite l organized games, hut for general fun and retreat ion. VOI.LEYH.NM N provide Iti.ailiful cxcichc writ as t mi tig ibc My jiiiI sharpening tin- reflexes 158TOUCH FOOTBAI.l. build lamina and quick rrflcxr wblU- ihc plater lime. 159 TENNIS. P!,AYABLF. year round. fndnur nr mu. it good healthful cxcrcincWomen's Recreation Association Swim? In below zero weather? Play badminton? With six inches of snow still on the ground? Yon can il yon take part in the W R.A. Throughout the school year tin- Women’s Recreation Association offer these and numerous other activities to the university woman interested (and who isn’t) in having a good time. With the wide variety of recreational sports available everyone from “delicate Dorothy" to "energetic Ellen ’ ran take advantage of an activity to her liking. The Activity Clubs form the mainspring of W.R.A, Ry regular participation in one or more of the divisions. Ik- it softball or archery, bowling or volleyball, a woman may become an active member of an active organization. So, il you are nervous, tense, lull of anxiety, calm yourself. Try swinging at a baseball, hitting a bull’s eve. striking some Ixnvling pins, or punching a volleyball. One need not Iw a lull Hedged member to enjoy the fun available. W.R.A. consider all women on campus its "associate members", and its welcome mat is always out for the curious coed. Tl»c organization offers all this entertainment at an unbelievably loss- price. It’s free. There arc no dues. Included in ibis giant economy | tack age of fun are play days (day of friendly sjtoris competition with other colleges), tamping trip , and the spring banquet. After hearing all about these features the average tportsminded woman will probably say. “What an op|H»tunity to | nlish up on my tennis backhand, anti what a way to improve on my Vustralian crawl!" W.R.A. may not succeed in making you an Olympic star, but it will probably succeed in making vou enjoy voursclf. SIAM! VCTIVF. WRA memtu-rs ram a winner meant opfxniiion irnilniy in wore a point liming a suites lull artivitv amongst mrmtierv MEMBERS OF il c WRA Board are: .left to right) l iisi I nis Lockhart. fill I ililrllcWI. Ronnie isk. Di.im-Phlnncy. fill Bardeen; Srmnd Row: Jods Ron . Ceri Meyer. Sue Srhmilt. Gretclicn Mamlcrnark. I Hi Wrist man. fusty Kutnhirr. farnl Knlpa. Janet Jensen ami Min Fern Fillers. AdvisorWRA'S For "Recrea'n" STRENUOUS INTRAMURAL lutlctlull »« dons supply mitt-winter e«rrl c for the ath. lelirally inclined. REFEREE BARDEEN seemingly evokes laughter from Schmitt, Roethlisliurgcr. Schrocder, Nctko. ami Vfandcrnack in her inter-oretation of badminton rules.A Journey or Preliminaries? By Constance McCann ADVISORS IIFI.r students plan their academic programs Just us Dr. T. McLaughlin assists (hit speech major. Shall I compare it to a journey? Yes. I think my time spent at UW-M has been like a journey to world knowledge, and maturity, and human understanding. I did not know this four years ago, when as an entering freshman, I sat with hundreds of others listening to the addresses at the freshman convocation. Indeed, I did not have a very clear idea of what college was at all! Several phrases tossed out at the convocation might have given me a clue, - - "pursuit of knowledge," "free and untrammclcd inquiry," "striving for excellence." "preparation for a place in society" - - but I was too lacking in discernment at the time to realize their implications. Perhaps the only phrase that did have meaning for me then was "preparation for a place in society." Of course, that's why I was at UW-M. to fit myself for a job. Only much later did I realize that during this preparation those other abstract phrases came into play too: 1 was being fitted not only for a job, hut also for a richer life. In the meantime, however, there were mote concrete things to pondrr as a freshman. How should I decide what courses to lake in the first placr? Where do I find my advisor? Do I really have to take that subject? Will I l»c able to bear a class at 7:30 in I he morning? What do you mean, all the sections arc closed? What's the shuttle bus? Oh. vou mean there's a downtown campus too? 'RF.ME.M RER HOW great" four yean ago the senior class listened to the new student's meetings as these ficsh-man do. 164STUDENTS AND faculty mi'inlicrt laic time nut from study for .1 dial and a snarl. Finally, the turmoil of registration was over, and I was enmeshed in my daily schedule of classes. It was all new compared to high school, with knowledge poured forth in a big lecture hall like a steady stream which had to be captured and retained in notebooks, and eventually in my mind, or with ideas tossed around in smaller classrooms like bright bubbles which could either float tinattacked or be exploded into nothingness by others. Sometimes it was thrilling to sit in such lectures and discussions, to grasp ideas anti concepts which had never before occurred to me, to be really introduced for the first time into a world with intellect. Sometimes it was just too much drudgery, and who eared anyhow. By the end of my freshman year. I thought I understood the im and outs of college life. I acquired a good technique for note-taking, formulated my own method of preparation for tests, ami had successfully dealt with several term papers. 1 understood how each cotitsc I had taken was fitting me for my place in society, and realized for the first time how that formerly abstract term, "pursuit of knowledge," nad reference to my own college career. Indeed, on tny journey I had arrived at the beginning of knowledge, but was still a long way from cither maturity or human understanding. My succeeding years at I’WM instilled both these qualities in me. WON’T TH T hilt ever come? Ninels | cr-rent of our students are commuters: mosi of them come on a Im . 165WHAT A choice parking place! Thai' one way in mlvc ihc parking problem; hui i there a diwonni fur linn cm-pOMd en nrnw REMEMBER THAT flrw ctionbiry experiment? When I arrived at the University. I had only those ideas which 1 had adopted from my parents. my high school teachers, and my friends of similar backgrounds. Because they were the ideas of the people I respected and loved, I believed that they were absolutely right and no opposed idea could be valid. It came as quite a shock to me that all people did not think as 1 did, and I spent many futile hours over cigarettes and coffee trying to make people see how wrong they were. They spent just as many hours trying to make me see their views were right. Finally, I stopped arguing and began listening. I had to admire the logical arguments people could present for views so different from my own. I came to realize that their ideas had not been taken over. rote, from their associates, but instead had been arrived at through personal debates. This realization, augmented by the background I had received in psychology and philosophy courses, helped me to reach the other goals on my journey, maturity and human understanding. 1 no longer argued with people trying to convert them to my views: instead, I tried to find out what they thought and why, in an effort to judge the validity of their ideas. This led me not to a toleration of people with differing views, but to an acceptance of any person who had worked out his own system of ideas and an admiration for many of them.“COULD 1 pay In Sfcll Often Stamps?" IVm Culberson hands hi fare to teller Anne Fresher (or ihc mixer; Anne seems to l e almost as puzzled a Ruth Ruwcll. his date. Through inquiry 1 learned to understand other |x-o| lc and through picking and choosing from among the myriad ideas presented to tnc, I arrived'at tny own philosophy. In my years at UW-M, I have come to understand those abstract phrases I first heard at the convocation: I have purstird knowledge and have been fitted from this pursuit not only to take my place in society hut to enrich every aspect of my life; I have learned to strive for excellence and even when 1 have not achieved it in myself. I base learned to seek it in other people and in the works of society: I have committed myself to a free inquiry into the ideas and beliefs of others with the hope of improving myself. In short. I has-e gained the beginning of knowledge from UW-M, the beginning of maturity from delineating my osvn values, and the beginning of understanding from my contact with other human beings. I have been fitted through this four year journey for the longer journey of I.IFF. “WHAT A LOVELY WAY TO SPFND AN EVEN!NO" linp ihlt quartet composed of Paul Fischer. Tom Rrornkranz. Ron Hehn. and Bill Stemlierg helping in the Union Fund Drive 167Letters and Science FOUR ARTISTS In a ceramic dan pm finishing touche on I heir pottery prior to firing It- With its 26 academic dc| artiucnts, the College of Letters and Science ranks as live largest single academic unit in the University of Wisconsin Milwaukee. Some 5.400 undergraduate and 252 graduate students arc registered in the College, many taking academic work leading to an undergraduate major in one of its departments. others as prcprofcssional students. The departments in the College include Anthropology. Art History. Botany. Chemistry. Classics, Economic . English. French anti Italian, Geography, Geology, German, Hebrew Studies, His tory, journalism. Mathematics, Music, Philosophy. Physics. Political Science, Psychology. Slavic Language . Social Work. Sociology, Spanish and Portuguese. Speech, and Zoology. Special majors may be taken in International Relation . Biological Asj ccts of Conservation, American Civilization, and Applied Mathematics and Engineering Physics. Graduate work leading to a Masters degree is offered presently in the departments of Botany. English. History. Mathematics. Music, Political Science. Psychology, Social Work, and Sociology. Students in the College of Letters and .Science may l»c enrolled in the general course leading eventually toward the acquisition of either the Bachelor of Arts degree or the Bachelor of Science degree; or they may be p re professional students in Teacher Education. Prc-Commcrce students, or Pre-Pharmacy students, spending two years in the College prior to admission to the professional school of their choice. At the beginning of their junior year, general course students in the College of Letters and Science select STUDENTS I IS I I N attentively to a lecture mi ilie histnrv of the American economic life. 168LF.cn RE SESSIONS in lilwnl an courw twi siiulent ' endurance ami concentration, a major in one of the several departments re-ferretl to earlier. The College of Letters and Science also offers academic majors and minors for students in die School of Education and courses for students :n the Division of Commerce, the Division of Engineering, and the Department of Pharmacy. With this total responsibility, the College of Letters and Science is responsible lor teaching over 80 per cent of the credits taken by students in rite University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee. The administrative rcsjjoiwibility for the Col-lege of Letters and Science lies within the jurisdiction of iLs academic Dean, Dt. Joseph (;. Baier. and the responsibility for teaching, program development, and curriculum rests with the faculty, iuiutl cring 278 full-time individuals. During any one academic semester, approximately 110 part-time faculty members are involved in special teaching assignments. Dr. Baict joined the faculty of the University in I9.S2 » an Instructor in Zoology, and later was appointed to a full professorship. Duting tliis ftcriod he was Chairman of that Department. In 1050 with the establishment, by merger, of the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukct he was appointed Dean. Dean Baier is assisted by Associate Deans Robert F. Rooming (Curriculum) and Merlin I.. 11 ayes (Student Academic Status) : Mr. Charles Twining. Y sistant to the Associate Dean (Student Academic Status); Mrs Genevieve Meyer, Assistant to the Dean: and Dr. P. Allan Dionisopoulas, Coordinator for Letters and Science-Extension ctivitiev MUSIC DEPARTMENT provide individual attention in in-Mnimrnt.il music 169Andrew. KoBctt Bakula, Patricia Bcilaint. Howard Aniay. Paul R Bet he. Thorn Bonadio. Tony J. Boyle. MadelineChurchill, Mar)' Cate, Carter Clancy. Thom Clark. Denni Clement, Arnold Collin . Kenneth Cory. WilliamDwyer. Lvnn F.Ucnniaim. Richard Farrell. David ftrlilni.it . Michael Fenner. Penelope Ferraro. Raljilt Fran mann. Robert Fishman. Florence Frin i. Gino ? 172 F mien hem. Jerome Fridman. Joseph FtetLtiiamt, Kolicri Kivthwlrih. Michael SYMPHONIC CONDUCTOR! No! This chemistry instructor is caught off guard during a lecture class In the new science building lecture hall. Ciindcr. Frances ('•arcs. Carl Hanley. Timothy Hchn, RonaldHurley, William Jen . Roger Johnson. Roger Hughe . Patricia Janes. Robert Jjiuoi. Dennis Johnson. N'ancy Imig. I.vn S. Jucigcns. WilliamKing. Judith Ellen Klauck, Kenneth Kappes. Carl Kcul. Robert Knnrlicl. Charlc Kohl. Robert V, Koran. Riihanl Krenter, Tlic«dorr Kornas. Richard tarkim. John (. 175l-mi.mi. William l aw |m u l.mrutiti Hi. Robert 'Iwllum, Joel Mirim. Melvin I-nns SHORT walk maiU the end of a abort iav at i: V- f. and the lnninninR of a longer journey. N’ictnnn, Neil Xonkcit. ll.miM o ak. Nano Ohcn, Karen Ann o Neill. Jeffrey Oati. Edward I'aliit, Theodore |Pol.I, Wavnc I’owumM, Charlct Ptit ljff. RonaldKi»l k Kathryn kothciscr. Call Rtbamyk. China Sht-nar. Allien ffliummii Alfred Simim-linW. Robert •Sticwc. Janie Snip . Man towc, John 179Modcmaiiii. limiiiH' I'racy. Paul |. Vogel, Judith Ann l'init»U'. Botfly V. Volf, fiictilli R;ir Vnlgcr. Mvrtlt Svcmwi. Marilyn I ra il , Ve lrtWight, Thoman llm Williaim. Jo nn Welter. Roltcrt Wilde. Walln olltndcfL. Iliendorc Wcinholil. Frank Wittier. I'cimli Education PRACTICE TEACHING pirn a wit im|»orianl pari In preparing education students lor thdr careen. Here Juan Damiger wort with mrmltcn of a «rvrnrh ami eighth grade daw at the Campus Elementary School. The School of Education, with its current enrollment of 1500 students, and with the prospect of 1100 more who arc now registered in Pre-Education, ranks as the largest professional school at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukcc. It aims to prepare future teachers for their profession by awarding, upon completion of a four year course, a teacher's certification. The program devotes two years to a general course of study designed to gi c students a Krone!, liberal education and to alert them to the wide field of knowledge. This effective general education is the foundation for the preparation of a good teacher. It is followed by a curriculum which acquaints the prospective teacher with the methods of education: he is given an opportunity to observe these methods in other schools and finallv to practice them himself. Successful completion of this program will certify a student for teaching in Lower Elementary, Upper Elementary. Secondary. Exceptional, Music. Art, Recreational and Physical Education, and Library Science. George W. Denrmark is Dean of the School of Education. He is aided by Associate Dean Frank Himmclmann and Assistant Dean Wesley Matson. Ct'RRICt l.t M IJBR ARIAN Emma Dick rncgtr shows Pal Torphy an«l Turn Reb-holir an American History display.KATHLEEN MATRONEY pla » the ukulele a children ill the senior klnelcrg-.irtcn sing along. KDCCA MON STUDENTS make use of tlic books and other materials of special inter rst for future teachers. A SEVEN I H grade pupil at the Campus School conducts a vrieme eaperiment under the watchful eyr of lee Krucgci STUDENTS IN Exceptional Education work with youngsters at the I'niveulty Speech Clinic 183Antlckian, M;m Anderson. Donald Arm wrong. Joyce !84 Atclienbremtcr, Mat Hjiimaini. Ruth Bautchek, Bam Rrdtonhath. William BrrmcT. Charlotte Banka, I'hyllh Bocker. Flainc Brenner, Lob Catania. |awet Bitchier. RobertChapman. Linda Dan iftcr. Joan Chnpp. Theodora Chrinemoo. I oul»e Crow, Alfred I ' Conk. I ndllc Eincm. Shirley Elliot, Wayne Fills. RarharaF.rkkwn. Gloria F.rkkvwi, Deanna Fmlcnil.ill, Mary Gehhardl. William Gchle. Samlii Gcisingcr. Jo Anne Gibb«n«. Kathleen Ch ewski. Thoma Goion ja, Mildred Greco, Knwnurle Crigurick. Olga HOW MANY trip to the bookstore equal graduation For tome, eight U the answer, for otheiX nine, ten. elocn. twelve.......Hop!Habeiiclitrr. Kat tom Halm. Konju M. Hampel. Carol |. H.mihtr. Alrln llarlwb. Nano llaimaon Dale Hcnnr. Patricia Hewitt. F.rrin Hultman. Alice Ijpiatjev . K cttljat ■ Hoppcrt, Harrirt Holme. Beatrice |em, |ti«liclt iiii folimon. Kami Kritheati. Margaret 187Kdlcr, Caroline Kemian. Joiliih Klein. Rudolf kllllU. k.llluMI King. I oh mi KI mnli. Roger KikIi Xrilinr Knl.mnMt.li. limit Kmeger. l)oiis 188 I duiunn. ludiili Kotrikc. I kjimr K ml . I'liliirij I OlllilIK. Rogri I Rnlicil I etn I I MineONE 111'.NUKED tliiity time hit tbuti, time an «%«»• afic of twenty In rarh rqtiah .1 Iih ol happy acquaintance . IoiIh-i M.u » I tttAv. Kiili-mt M.iIhhh-i, Kathleen I iwnev. K.nliUx‘11 Mitigati. Hi .iluili Mmliull. I.inuc Not them. I .»lidlc Ofccn. Caml 189 Moc. Kctiiii'ili Ncntiunit. Kit haul Nc.il. Rita V A jW IVitlk. Mauler I'crrv, Louiv- Rciiictl. Ann Marie Ri e, RoIiliu Knll«, MurKJiii Prriw, Jo lent Okt-n, K.i» Kaltilc. Rarl.aia Kcfictnu, Mary Kulicits, Jjui' Salinger. Joy Saiwlcn. Ro cnurv Sauer. Johanna DURIN'G RF.CHS’l R 7 ION week. «m hcihnun m rivet a heat-Jng iru. .Sicetnunn, Gail Slailkv. Annmaru StluUlminn. Mary Shea. Iv.imij.Smrekar. John Sorrmcn Stmln Snmm. f Jiiiltii Si.mff Su aimc Sirinjir. Mun fowl. KamiWciwlr. Rnlicrt tt'emer, Mairiiiu Wralry. Kkliaril U nu iRjnl, r«rr William . I.im Winner, Jane! Winn. Uva Wocli. RitaWIN! PKNT.II.S jtniirti. undent in Mr. Srhwciucr’» r»u-iimnin (lm linen aitmlivriy for lm|Niri«nt Ian . Commerce (•KADI A I I s OF ihr Sclmgl ol Commerce mn l«w»k liack io ihc day when they ««» weir mnnln « l Dr Miller' lli ti TV 12211 flaw. mrriran Ectltinmic I.lie . 194F. f MARKS Ictlmr Id itiuSrni hi lib lnituiliiciory economic (Mine. Watch for things lo happen when UW-M'j Division of Commerce is at work, Be it in accounting, financing, management and personnel, statistics, real estate or urban development, the Division of Commerce is working for the future. Di l you know, for instance, that it was the first school at I’W-M to offer graduate work? Helping develop urban Milwaukee is an important function of this division. Not only does it prepare men for all areas of the business world, hut it also conducts studies. Working with business it works out such things as transportation problems or plant efficiency, It helps plan business locations and relocations. And it helps establish community orientation for business. Seminars for businessmen provide solutions for many other problems too, ranging from building maintenance to retraining dislocated workers. In the future, the Division of Commerce will Ik expanding. The Seminars will be placed on a Midwest basis as they continue searching for ways to decrease waste and increase good will. Kvcntu-allv, UW-M's division will be running an institute for a major industry in Wisconsin. Men of the industry will lie taught better methods and new ideas. We can be proud of the vital part CWM’s Division of Commerce is playing in the growth of our community. STUDENTS WHOSE futures mat lio in the field of hutinm and commerce a Urn 11 Dr. Pearl Robert «nn'« political «rirnrc class. 195Holliman. Krilli n.imcllr, R -n.ililCuUigan. Mtclurl C ul rr. Kultcii Dracgcr. Gan I). Ciiiliam. Edwuitl llolly, Jiwqili Holiman. Rol»crt llarri . Njclola Merner, Maryann l.jmlx'11. D.dc Irlmunn, Gary Marnier. James Macrulj. James AF I KK THIS. what? Any one arilli a crystal hall could make a fortune! Or would he? MoffatL. Cars NichoU. Donald 198 O'Brien. Michael Ohlrich, WayneSelmicdcr, Thontii (’oilman, Adolph ■Simonton. William Power . F.rrin Smith. Marian Satner. Tom W. Steiner. Charlotte Swamnn. Janie Thoma . William Wilricttmith. I)a idMilwaukee Views the Urban UBy Henry W Maier Mayor of Milwaukee |uM ax our parks become havens of natural beauty in the midst of the bustling cities, so do our universities represent refuges of intellectual pursuit ami culture in the midst of the busy urban scene. As Louis Mum ford points out, the university made explicit ".. . one of the necessary activities of the city: the withdrawal from immediate practical responsibilities and the critical reappraisal and renewal ol the cultural heritage." This will always be one of the basic functions of the university in its relationship to the city — this kind of guardianship of the urban heritage. It is no accident that in many instances through history the names of great cities arc associated with the names of great universities. As the Milwaukee urban scene becomes more complex, this function of the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee will become more and more important There will he an even greater need for a center that tan study urban problems objectively, help preserve our urban heritage and enlarge the perspectives of citizens of otli the present and the future.And at the same time as our social and economic society becomes more complex, the university will he called upon for greater practical demands to help prepare our growing population of college age youth for the more demanding role required of them by the social, industrial and intellectual complex of the Milwaukee of tomorrow. To my mind the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukec is already beginning to play a part of its role in the city of tomorrow. In cities across the nation a dire need exists for ihe creation in the minds of the people a more exacting and critical awareness of the immediate problems facing the metropolitan areas. The city of Milwaukee is no exception. And through the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee we can hope to find some of the solutions to our problems and build a more secure future. Ir is a laboratory of government and science and the humanities in our midst. The university in the urban setting, the complex amalgamation resulting from so many different groups, has a distinct advantage over its smaller town, though sometimes richer relative. In its urban surrounding the university has a tremendous poo! of resources at its fingertips and the benefits of a cosmopolitan area where the stereotype is avoided and the individual more imbued with the seriousness of gaining an education. With a present projected enrollment of a possible 15.000 by 1970 and pproximatcly 19.000 by 1975. there can be no doubt of the need for the university and its ability to gross' svith the city. 202203The people of Milwaukee lake advantage of the university's facilities both day and night throughout the year. Many of them are enrolled in adult education programs. And the summer art festival and other offerings ! y UW-M attract national attention by the caliber of artists, thinkers and scientists they bring In. In it present stage of development the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukcc brings us to two main expectation for the future years. We can expect the university to furnish leadership in ideas and to hold up for the entire community a mirror of public affairs and their importance to the people. Both arc necessary if we hope to make our |iolitical and economic systems continue to work. We need the intelligent and well-trained leaders our university ran give us. highly informed minds for business, labor and government. There is another phase extremely important to Milwaukee and neighboring communities that can- not Ik dismissed. It i% the spur to progress on practically every front that usually dwells in the same area as an institution of higher learning. Major commercial and industrial linns prefer having ready access to university thought and research. They often work together in fields of mutual concern. sharing their knowledge and resources. And IkuIi of them usually benefit equally from the results of dually applied energies in an attempt to solve a problem. All these roles that the University of Wisennsin-Milwaukec is playing today in our community life certainly set the stage for the future. Without question the activities of your faculty members with so many community groups is enliscning the civic and cultural life of Milwaukee, and a the years go by will no doubt contribute more and more. And the students of today will be the well-prepared citizens of the Milwaukee of tomorrow. 205EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor__________ . Rita Kocflcr Literary Editor ....______________ Dolph Baumann Art Editor--------------------------------------De nnis Polil LITERARY STAFF Reporter!_________________ Betty Bauernfiend, Torn Hetxle, Marie Koellcr, Rita Kocflcr, Sue LaVesscr. Connie McCann. Shelly Nameroff, Suzanne Niemann, Ann Olson. Betty Smith, Phillip Spensly Typists Kay Gould Janice Zagar ART STAFF John Kowalski, Bob McGill, 'l orn Nawrorki, Carol Pmitz. Diane Pclzek. Kara Skripka, Tom Sobon Cover Design Kara Skripka Intaglio Prints ... . . Dennis Rowan Page Composition Marie Koeflcr Wendy Niemann Ann Olson Photographers Virginia Gibson Phillip Kammercr. John Kropp. Ken Smith BUSINESS STAFF Manager Harvy Altshull Vrroonting (Manager) Dick Sigman Ron Walkowiak Advertising F.d Davidson (Manager), Judith Katz. Boh Koehler, Sue Elicit l.iljeblail Publicity Bill Scicdemann (Manager). Kay Hutchinson, Lonorc Loncrgan, Elaine Novak, Allen Schitchardt, Kathy Booth. Debbie Bloom Sales Bernard Dtuggis (Manager) Arlene Fakritz Michael Marcctich Senior Management Barbara Kent Kathy O’Dav Organizations Manager Dorothy I-«ngcnhamp ADVISORS Neal Clement - Finance Ruth Mflofsky George Kirhard Editorial PI fOTOGRAPHY CONSULT A N’T Isadora Knox I9fi2 EXECUTIVE BOARD Harvy Altshull Dolph Baumann Rita Kocflcr Ruth Milofskv Dennis Pohl Wc wish to thank the U V M News .Service Office and the UW M Post for supplementary photographs. 206"Whatever may be the limitations which trammel inquiry elsewhere, we believe that the great state University of Wisconsin should ever encourage that continuous and fearless sifting and winnowing by which alone the truth ran be found."ALLIS-CHALMERS ALLIS-CHALMERS ...for a growing world ALLIS-CHALMERS ALLIS-CHALMERS ALLIS-CHALMERS ALLIS-CHALMERS ALLIS-CHALMERS MANUFACTURING COMPANY MILWAUKEE 1. WISCONSINUW-M Books -General Books- ART • SUPPLIES • SCHOOL SERVICE WHEN IT COUNTS CAMPUS BOOK STORE 3132 NORTH DOWNER AVENUE MILWAUKEE II. WISCONSIN 209INTELLIGENCE and KNOWLEDGE can be a great burden, for the Ignorant cannot see the hint of madness in politics, the problems of our economic system, the complexities of human relationships. Education imposes a responsibility to take part in life and mako it better, to olevate the individual above the average, to protect the heritage of the past, and carefully scrutinize the roads of tho futuro. The ignorant face only the chatlengo of survival ... of tho plow and season, the essentials of food, clothing, and shelter. You ... on the other hand, face a greater challenge; to use your minds and youth to fill the hours and years with fruitful labor . . . to sweep the dust and cobwebs, the dirt and the grime from time . . . and shine tomorrow up with brighter furnishings of order, trust, faith, respect, good manners, and truth. Tho opportunity is yours! Milwaukee Brewer s Association Blatz Brewing Company Miller Brewing Company Gettleman Brewing Co. Pobst Brewing Company Independent Milwaukee Jos. Schlitz Brewing Co. Brewery INDEX 18-25 Art Students’ League - . 108 106 Athletic Board 154 100 Baseball _ ....... . „ 150-151 Alpha Omicron Pi 99 Basketball Ha 145 06 Beta Chi 107 Alpha Phi Omega 103 Campus Carnival 72-75 Cheerleaders 155 Anthropology Club 108 Cheshire 119 MADE FRESH DAILY AT YOUR FAVORITE DEALER Mrs. Drenk's Foods MILWAUKEE. WISCONSIN THE CAMPUS STORE Riegelman's DOWNER PHARMACY "EVERYTHING FOR THE STUDENT" 3116 N. Downer Ave. WO 4-0600ALLEN-BRADLEY CO. MILWAUKEE 4, WISCONSIN Quality Motor Control and Quality Electronic Components _ 92 Delta Chi Sigma ... 117 125 Delta Kappa ... . 102 Christian Science Organization . 129 Delta Omicron 114 194-199 Delta Sigma Kappa . KM Community Center Drive -. 46-47 Delta Zeta . 97 26-27 Dorado 156-157 . 148 Economics Club 110 Deans and Department Heads ... 20-25 Education . 182-195 Debate Club _ . 118 English Club . 110 MAH! THE WORK THOSE CONGRATULATIONS ON THE MANPOWER GIRLS NEW FINE ARTS BUILDING TURN OUT! ZIEN PLUMBING A HEATING CO. — V'7 4450 N. Oakland Ava. Shorewood 11, Wis. Use our employe m Ions u you nre«l them at low Contractors For Sowar Construction hourly We pay all salaries, Lur«, ami mmrance Heating office or ours! Call Manpower for typists, stenaa. office Ventilating Air Conditioning era! office workers. MANPOWER, INC. Call BR 2-8500 This It Where Wo Learned How GOOD Pina Can Be. Seidita's Pizza Villa 4513 N. Oakland Ave. EDgcwood 2-2266 tta Sigma Phi 117 Exceptional Education III Finnmi.il Aid 57 Football 156.139 Foreign Student . _ 115 Gamma Delta 126 Gaintna Phi Beta ... 9-1 THANK YOU FOR PERMITTING US TO SERVE ALL OF YOU. ACE FOODS KELLOGG SEED COMPANY MILWAUKEE. WISCONSIN Lawn Seed — Gratt Soed Fertilizers Franchised Distributors Cl-Blue Grass Gamma Theta l.’psilon 118 German Club 110 Golf 152 History Club_____________________________113 Holiday Singers IIS Homecoming_____________________________58-63 Honors Program 28-29for sweeter honey in the hive Saving is a bee’s life business. He tucks it away with a single-minded purpose we’d all like to copy. Here, we’ve made it as easy as can l c for you to be a bee. You can bring it in or mail it in. Or use our casy-does-it Automatic Savings Plan. What’s more, we’ll sweeten your savings regularly, with a honey of an interest rate. Like Dad used to say, saving at the First Wisconsin is the bee’s knees! noeiAi mpovt imsummcc COtKMATKX BANK at the FIRST WISCONSIN FIRST WISCONSIN NATIONAL BANK OF MILWAUKEE • 13 CONVENIENT OFFICES lat- n Inter Fraternity Council 107 Inter Varsity Christian Fellowship_____128-129 Intra-Mural Sports 158-159 Ivy ..115, 122-123 letters and Science ___________________168-181 Medical Office 36 Military Ball 7’. Moving Day 10-11 Music Organizations 121-125 Newman Club...................... 68. 114, 127 News Service 45 Oratorio Chorus------------------------- 125 Orientation Week_______________________ 56-57 Panhrllcnic Council 99 Pttk Night . 68-71 Pershing Rifles .. . 117 HOFFMANN'S PHARMACY INC. IN BUSINESS FOR YOUR HEALTH 2132 E. LOCUST ST. MILWAUKEE 11, WISCONSIN PHONE-EDgcwood 2-1800MILWAUKEE EQUIPMENT CO. OTTO F. STUPPAN COMPANY, INC. 4221 North 35th Street MILWAUKEE 16. WISCONSIN Hilltop 5-2640 PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTORS Hat and Coat Racks Laboratory and Library Furniture Chalkboards 2222 W. State St. Bulletinboards and Dl 2-1472 Display Catos Philosophy Club__________________________ 116 Prom 74 Phi Mu_________________ —----------------- 98 Provost___________________________________ 18 Pin Mu Sigma------------------------------111 Religious Houses_______________________126-129 Phi Sigma Epsilon .................... 101 ROTC SfcSS Pi Delta Epsilon__________________________111 Rifle Team________________________________ 155 Pi Lambda Theta___________________________111 Rush____________________________________ 82-85 Post__________________________________120-121 Scabbard and Blade_________________________116 President 19 School of Education 182-188 LOW FARE RADGER coaches COMPLIMENTS ALL "AIR-RIDE" BUSES OF First Daily Express Service Betwoen Madison and Milwaukee Via Highway 30 Also Package Service Running Time — 1 Hr. 55 Min. Daily Schedule Leaving Milwaukee and Madison A FRIEND 635 N. 7th Street BR. 6-7490 WISCONSIN Floor Covering Co., Inc. Floor WallA Counter Coverings Commercial Residential 1025 North Third St. Milwaukee 3, Wis. BRoadway 3-6308 THOMAS E. KELLEY Sales Representative New York Life Insurance Co. 411 East Mason BRoadway 6-1340 Milwaukee 2. Wis. Guaranteed Insurability Option: guarantees the right to build financial security through life insurance later on . . . regardless of future health or occupation! For complete details Write . . . Phone . . . Visit Senior Cbu» Officer 1 is Spoils Car Club ....................... 115 Shepherd Alumni House --------------------112 Swimming 144-145 Sigma Alpha Eta__________________________ 114 Symphonic Band-------------------------124 Sigma Sigma Sigma -__________________ 93 Symphonic Orchestra ...____________ 124 SL1C 44 l able of Contents 3 Social Work. Club_________________________109 Tau Kappa Epsilon----------------------105 Society of Student Engineers______________112 l eas and Speakers---------------------48-49 Spanish Chib 116 Tennis 152 SPECIAL ROEMER-KARRER, LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING INC. SHOE REPAIR Wisconsin's Largest Seller of Laboratory Supplies SERVICE FOR STUDENTS AND FACULTY and Equipment ★ 250 N. Water St. ADELMAN BR. 1-0468 709 E. CAPITOL DRIVE EOgewood 2-6000LAKESIDE SHEET METAL WORKS, INC. HEATING ROOFING VENTILATING AIR CONDITIONING 3117 N. Oakland Ave. Milwaukee II. Wkcontin ED 2-3880 STANDARD PIANO OF THE WORLD StoirMt, Q'i»4 Exclusive Representative of: STEINWAY Chick ering EvereH George Steck Cable Nelson Lowrey Organs BRADFORD'S PIANOS Since 1872 ORGANS STEREO Sheet Music CAPITOL COURT Open Mon., Wed., Thur., Fri., 'til 9 P.M. Theme 76-81 Trad 10 Union Activities Board 109 Union Policy Board ... 109 University Student Government 38-11. 108 University Student legislature 42-13 University Religious Council ------------- 126 Wesley Foundation of Milwaukee 128 Winter Carnival 64-67 Women’s Recreation Association 160-161 Wrestling 146-147 s PATRONS lilt. CADET OFFICERS AND MEN OF SCABBARD AND BLADE MR. NEAI. BILLINGS MR DONALD CAMPBELL TOY'S CHINATOWN GENERAL E l EC. ERIC Rt-S 1 AURANT X-RAY MISS LOUISE M. BERM . M l U 1 EN IJLJF.BLAL RONALD IIEHN. CSC. A FRIEND PRESIDENT MISS PEARL MR K. MRS. MORRIS At GSPURCER ALTSHl'LL MISS JO C.ANONI ED DAVIDSON MISS MARY MOKR El. A FRIEND CH ARI ES II. STEHLING MR. NKALa-FMENT CO. MISS IRENE M. BO AK SIEINMAN LUMBER WILLIAM METT. CSC COMPANY TREASURER ROBERT D. MEIIIGAN MR. WILLIAM LIFE INSURANCE STIEDEMANN A FRIEND CONGRATULATIONS TO THE NEW IVY THERMO-FAX SALES. INC. Subsidiary of Minnesota Mining Mfg. Co. Visual Communications Copying Microfilm 1701 W. Wisconsin Ave. Milwaukee. Wisconsin


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University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1957 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI) online yearbook collection, 1958 Edition, Page 1

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